You can use the Resource Monitor for this which comes built-in with Windows 7, 8, and 10.
Open Resource Monitor, which can be found
By searching for Resource Monitor or resmon.exe in the start menu, or
As a button on the Performance tab in your Task Manager
Go to the CPU tab
Use the search field in the Associated Handles section
See blue arrow in screen ...
To delete all network authentication
C:\> net use * /d
To view current network connection
C:\> net use
I tested in Windows 7 SP1 64 Bits, 100% WORK
After run the command, you need to go to task manager delete the explorer.exe , then reopen the application again.
To open the application, go to RUN, enter explorer.exe
Now you are ...
I know this is old, but in case anyone reads this in the future....
The next time this occurs I have found the best way to get rid of the credentials is to open an elevated command prompt and type in:
net use \\server\share /delete
then type in:
I tried it with both command individually and they do not work alone. You have to first remove ...
As well as saying all the things it doesn't have, what about saying the things it does have? How big is the folder and how much free disk space is there?
Assuming you have no access to the CLI at all, even from the console:
If it's ESXi 5.0 or above, and the server has VMware Tools installed, use PowerCLI and the Copy-VMGuestFile cmdlet to copy files from ...
You could add a second IP address to the system and point the DNS name at that new IP address. The server will still talk on both IPs, so none of your users will be disrupted, but you will know that anyone connecting on the old IP is not using DNS.
OK, I have found an answer myself.
As this is absolutely not obvious from the docs and HOWTOs and whatever, the reason this thing asks for password is because it cannot map guest user to the owner of the directory being shared.
I have NTFS partitions which I need to mount RW so I used the following setup in my /etc/fstab:
/dev/sdb1 /media/disk1 ntfs ...
As the reply of joeqwerty is not clear, I want to put the steps in line. This works for Windows 7, 8, and 10 (I'm on 10), as well as Windows Server 2003, 2008, and 2012.
Create the user (if you don't have it created already, and check this if you want it local on W10) from users, or Computer Management, whatever you like more.
Open Administrative Tools, ...
There are multiple ways to do this based on your needs.
Use a central file server mounted with fx NFS on the webservers
Same as above, but redundant, so if one goes down the other takes over
Use some sort of synchronization tool (rsync for example) and host the files locally on the webservers. Then setup a cronjob to sync the files between the servers at a ...
For some clarity (as it's not obvious where to find the list of shares in the GUI)
As people mentioned, open a command prompt and type net share. This is probably the easiest way to see what shares are available. This will also show hidden shares (those with $ as the suffix) and where the share points to.
Here's an example:
The root cause is that VirtualBox does not cascade the file change events on the host to the VM. Guard (on Linux) is expecting to receive notifications via inotify events. Instead, you can have guard poll for events with guard -p, but this can lead to your CPU maxing out, so you can throttle the polling back down with guard -p -l 10.
From guard help start:
There's a much easier method, non-destructive, which targets the actual Desktop.ini entry responsible for this behaviour. Go to:
Group Policy -> User Configuration -> Preferences -> Windows Settings -> Ini Files
Create a new Ini File entry, with the following settings:
File Path: %homeshare%\desktop.ini
Section Name: .ShellClassInfo
You can set the local UID using mount options, example below. You can find out your UID by running the id -u command.
sudo mount -t cifs -o username=maazza,domain=MYDOMAIN,uid=1000 //192.168.123.2/company-files /mnt/test
This will essentially map and override all files within that share to your own local Linux UID, regardless of remote ownership. However, ...
They're might be issues. The question is how low your application will be layered when accessing the filesystem. Normally they're should be no issue if Windows can handle it as your applications should use the Windows API to access the filesystem on a lower level.
Of course better be safe than sorry, so put it to the test before moving to production.
If the server has Python installed -- which it almost certainly does; Python is used by enough system services that it's pretty much guaranteed to be present -- you can start up a HTTP server to serve files from the current directory using the command:
python -m SimpleHTTPServer 9999
to start up a web server on port 9999.
Keep in mind that there are no ...
This is Explorer interpreting the desktop.ini files located in each folder. It's maddening and unhelpful, and Microsoft recognizes that but gives no useful advice. The old "This behavior is by design" excuse for the loss...
I've taken to restructuring my shared directory hierarchies, on new installs, to be user-centric rather than directory-type-centric. ...
Navigate to share eg \\Server\Users
Right click on column SIZE
Click on More at the bottom
You then get an extra column showing the real filename.
You could make this the default for folders by doing this.
choose Tools->Folder Options->View
Click Apply to Folders
Good question. There are a few good solutions available to you. I tend not to trust Apple's plan for enterprise or large-scale deployments following the abandonment of the Xserve and Xraid. Other folks in your position include media-creation professionals, video and audio production and education.
You're going down the right path in looking for supportable ...
The only concern that I have is that 4TB is, in my experience, a pretty big NTFS volume. CHKDSK has gotten a lot better in the last few Windows releases, but you will likely still have a multi-hour outage if you take filesystem corruption on a volume that big. (Fewer large files would make a faster CHKDSK run as compared to more numerois small files.)
The virtual machine disk is hopefully stored in a way that is backed up regularly - so you can restore the backup to a new location and then use the VM disk as a second disk in a new VM.
If there are no official backups, then there should be, and this needs sorting - but if the disk is stored on a LVM partition, you may be able to create a snapshot ...
If I cannot guarantee that I can follow these recommendations, am I more vulnerable to failure - especially catastrophic failure - than if I run a vanilla Linux system with EXT4/XFS, or FreeBSD with UFS?
The risks are different and not directly comparable.
I would always prefer a ZFS system, even without redundant vdevs, if only for the ...
You use dynamic disks, if you want, or need to use the older software RAID, and a maybe a couple other less common features.
You don't need dynamic disk if you are using storage spaces, or some kind of hardware based RAID, or just simple filesystems.
Some of the Microsoft documentation seem to strongly suggest you not use dynamic disks.
This is easy. As an example: make a sub folder called "Soccer" and make a matching group. Then delegate the ability for someone in athletics to add or remove users to the Soccer security group. As long as the Soccer group has sufficient access on the NTFS ACL for the Soccer folder, they won't need to touch file permissions at all.
People in the Soccer ...
Dude.. Step away from the network.. SLOWLY.. With your hands away from the Keyboard.. DO IT NOW!!!
File share cloud based "consumer" solutions like Dropbox, are not meant for Business or Corporations. Microsoft said it best with Skydrive when they came out and said, that these types of products are not, and should not be used for Business ...
Your use cases of large files with a requirement for locking, plus a file-based database, definitely are good arguments against putting those across a WAN link from your users - ie in the cloud.
Keep a local server. Hopefully a cheap workgroup NAS with a good backup will serve you well. The backup can maybe go to a cloud provider, if they can meet your RTO ...
My question is how can i secure that the files that are in the shared
folder open once a time so everytime only one user from the network
can edit the specific file.
That's built-in by design. It's called opportunistic locking, see here: http://support.microsoft.com/kb/296264
By default, opportunistic locking is enabled for server message block