can't open the folder in Explorer because "you do not have permission".
I suspect this is because normal processes do not have the administrator permission token because of UAC, unless you also 'run as administrator'. But I can't do that for Windows Explorer, can I?
Yes, you CAN run Explorer with Elevated privileges to solve your issue!
To do so, you ...
If nothing else works, check this one.
I was able to find the root cause with the help of systemctl status sshd.
My /etc/hosts.deny did not have a newline in the end.
➜ ~ cat /etc/hosts.deny
# /etc/hosts.deny: list of hosts that are _not_ allowed to access the system.
# See the manual pages hosts_access(5) and hosts_options(5).
If you are using kernel-mode authentication, the limit is 64 bindings (Confirmed with Microsoft). I have tested it. It fails (401.2 error) if I add 65 or more bindings.
I am not aware of any limitation if you use user-mode authentication.
More information: IIS binding limit (401.2 Windows Authentication error)
No. They can create shared memory on the server, and share it. The "distributed shared memory" is an abstraction. The client copies the "shared memory" to it's own memory. The libraries, O/S, and/or middleware keeps them in sync.
You don't have to use a "Windows Server" version of the O/S to do this. (I'm assuming you are using an O/S that is newer ...
A layered approach is the best policy to deal with security threats. Using file screen can be useful but by its self, it would no be very effective.
Limit share access by configuring ACLs that prevents users from writing to files that they only need read-only access to. For a share where everyone needs access to create files, a good approach is to use the ...
I have no idea exactly what you are asking but two completely different things that do something of what you appear to be asking :
Linux kernel same page merging - ksm
Single System Image clustering https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Single_system_image
Short Answer: No
The hardware provides CPU cores to execute instructions, and instructions can be directed to particular cores, but the actual decision-making as to which instructions go to which core (called 'scheduling') is handled by the kernel of the OS, not by the hardware.
In practical terms, from a sysadmin's point of view, it's generally not ...
I think the terminology you are looking for is 'multitasking'. Windows server 2008 is a multitasking operating system and run multiple processes in parallel. Out of the box the OS will distribute the load across the available cores/threads. You don't need a load balancer
I have experienced this problem. I close all apps and reboot. I will get a green screen scan page for < I minute. In Control Panel>Networks>change adapter settings, I manually enable the main cable. After that all is well.
Yes there is. In the far left column of CIMC, select the server tab. Select "Power Policy" from the items offered. The setting is called "Power Restore Policy" which you will want to set to either 'Restore Last State' or 'Power On' depending on your needs.
Here is a link to the relevant Cisco document - https://www.cisco.com/c/en/us/td/docs/...
the space is occupied pretty sure be the recovery points. Try deleting the recovery points for this drive at system control - system - advanced settings - Tab computer protection - button configure - button delete and you will see the unaccessible space disappearing.