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I presume you installed the Microsoft β-release of native openssh server? Microsoft documentation explains how to deploy ssh keys using Powershell on serverside. Nevertheless, in your still want bash: 2/ The shell provided by Microsoft can be configured adding a property in the registry: New-ItemProperty -Path "HKLM:\SOFTWARE\OpenSSH" -Name ...


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having passwords is a bad idea and they should be disabled Yes, passwords are terrible. A privilaged user credential needs to be set when the OS is first installed. Probably a ssh key for root. This is the user that sets up auth for other people. In environments with central authentication, the host doesn't need to have keys installed. Configure sshd to ...


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Yes u can use as many as u want, follow this step : download the new .pem you want to use from your local computer, read the public key from that new .pem ssh-keygen -f new_pem_file.pem -y copy that public key printed out on your terminal go back to your server ssh -i old_pem_file.pem username@ipaddress Edit the authorized_keys file on your server, ...


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According to official documentation, supported authentication methods are: Atlassian Crowd, LDAP, Remote User Token, SAML, and User Tokens. SAML and User Tokens are only supported in the Pro version, and LDAP requires username and password. So, unless you have Atlassian Crowd, your best bet is using the Remote User token mechanism, which essentially involves ...


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One option is to create a small wrapper script for SSH that can forward the correct public key from the SSH agent. Here's a working proof-of-concept: #!/usr/bin/env bash # SSH with specific identity that has been previously added to the ssh-agent. # Public key file need not exist. # Usage: First argument is the ssh key fingerprint of the identity you want ...


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The broad subject is public key cryptography (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Public-key_cryptography). It is used with host keys for bidirectional encryption in ssh and sftp, by exchanging a secret used to encrypt the communication. It is also used for ssh authentication with user keys. Linux has got an implementation of ssh, as Windows, MacOS and other ...


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ssh-keygen -l -f - <authorized_keys produces a nice listing for you: # ssh-keygen -l -f - <authorized_keys 2048 SHA256:GzZ7.................................RqTEag foo (RSA) 2048 SHA256:/y0.......................................4 bar (RSA) 2048 SHA256:p.........................................k bleech (RSA)


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