There is a way how to do it, but not using Postfix itself.
If you are using a reasonably recent Dovecot with Pigeonhole implementation of Sieve, there is a special extension that can be used for on-delivery deduplication. In Dovecot older than 2.2.18, the name of this extension is "vnd.dovecot.duplicate" and it's disabled by default, in newer releases the ...
I had the same problem... to address this issue I created a Mac OS X kernel extension which maps simple Linux LVM layouts to logical partitions in Mac OS X:
It's available under an open source license (LGPLv2.1). It's not a complete volume manager, obviously, so only single-disk LVM layouts can be expected to ...
About the permission problem Marcus is correct in his answer but there is a simpler way to append to files requiring super user privileges:
$ echo "nameserver 192.168.0.1" | sudo tee -a /etc/resolv.conf
The tee command will split output (like a T-junction) to both a file and stdout. -a will make sure it appends to the file instead of completely overwriting ...
As they have explained you already, the issue is that the policy is enforced client-side but setup on the server-side. This is a security feature, which allows the connecting network to avoid clients "bridging" unsecure and secure networks together.
The only way is to "hack" the client not to obey the server-side command.
There is a tutorial you can find ...
I went with Ryan's solution and it worked. Note that using a virtual machine for data transfer will be slower than booting directly into a live cd. Here's a more in detail how to:
Assuming your disk is on a usb device:
Grab virtualbox with extension-pack (usually works better)
Example using brew and brew cask:
brew cask install virtualbox virtualbox-...
I think the problem is what is executed as root in this line:
sudo echo "nameserver 192.168.0.1" >> /etc/resolv.conf
Only the "echo" command is run as root and the file writing output is done with your regular user - which probably doesn't have access to /etc/resolv.conf.
Try to run it this way:
echo "nameserver 192.168.0.1" >> /etc/...
Also you can install PHP with Pear using Homebrew:
brew install php70 --with-pear [--with-apache]
And then install oauth:
sudo pecl install oauth
It automatically adds the extension=oauth.so to php.ini.
SSLv2 is a protocol, not a cipher. The "SSLv2" in the cipher list represents several ciphers associated with SSLv2, not the protocol itself.
In dovecot, the undocumented parameter ssl_protocols is used to disable particular protocols:
ssl_protocols = !SSLv2 !SSLv3
This exists in Dovecot v2; but I don't know if it exists in Dovecot v1.
It turns out that the wikid's log file was not created which I noticed in the ServerAdmin.app >> Web >> Sites >> Logs. In order to create the log:
sudo mkdir wikid
sudo chown teamsserver:teamsserver wikid
sudo chmod 775 wikid
Finally, restart the web service.
I'd add also that you will need to set 'reply_threshold_seconds' property to '0' for some devices. I had to do this so my ESP8266 device would connect to my Mac.
Otherwise, the bootpd service just would not respond.
Ok so I'd have pasted this as a comment, but I can't so here goes:
The command that @GruffTech gave didn't work for me, but this command did
iptables -t nat -A POSTROUTING -s 10.8.0.0/24 -o eth0 -j MASQUERADE