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It was hard but I finally figured it out. Run "mkpasswd -l > /etc/passwd". Go to the file and open it in notepad++ (c:\cygwin\etc...). There, you will notice that the account listings is similar to (for a local account) machine-name+username. (eg- xyz+joe:*:...) To be sure, open PuTTY and try to connect with this entire username. i.e. +. You should be ...


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In a word, no. Inheritance does not happen automatically. Presumably, you will be running Nginx as user www-data, therefore, you would want to give recursive ownership of /var/www to www-data:www-data.


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inheritance is not provided by standard Unix permission mode. Anyway, you can have inheritance using two different approach: with a filesystem that supports the POSIX ACLs model (basically, any modern filesystem supports it), you can set a default ACL which will be inherited by newly created files/directories. The acl(5) man page is your friend along with ...


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I had a similar situation and fixed it following the steps of http://clintboessen.blogspot.com/2013/05/you-dont-currently-have-permission-to.html (which are for a different situation). This is what I had and what I did: Two computers, no Active Directory Domain, one with Win 8.1 (name W81 for example), other with Server 2012 (name w12 for example) Two ...


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Well, at this state of Linux kernel I can think of only one proper way to accomplish this task — using memory cgroups. You'd need to put a user on-login into own cgroup, and this might require own pam module development or (rather) modifying existing module for that. Useful doc to read on this is: Resource Management Guide by RedHat®.


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pmap `pgrep -u 503` | grep total | awk '{print $2}' | awk '{s+=$1}END{print s}' 503 - UID You can get the UIDs from /etc/passwd to do this for all users


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Nevermind, I found a solution. This question has already been asked on superuser. For the solution see: http://superuser.com/questions/182375/always-display-the-last-default-user-windows-7-welcome-screen/182382#182382 and http://superuser.com/questions/66400/hide-account-from-login-screen-but-can-be-used-in-uac.


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have you tried using net user to disable the admin account? net user administrator /active:no NOTE : open command prompt via Run it as administrator


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If you did not disable the Administrator account, just hidden it from the login screen, you can log in as Administrator via Remote Desktop connection. (provided that remote desktop is enabled on the machine...)


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I was having crunch on licenses The correct answer to this question is to either acquire more licenses or switch to a platform that you can afford.


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That is impossible. Microsoft Exchange simply does not work without Active Directory. If you deleted user in Active Directory, mailbox becames disconnected - without any user to authenticate against.



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