I wanted to know if anyone had an idea or has heard of creating an email alert when a user changes the password on a samba user?I would like to be able to receive and alert if a user changes their samba password. Could anyone point me in the right direction? I will be attempting this on Arch Linux.
Is there any way to find out log files increases we will get automatic email alert. for example if the log file size is 2 MB once the file exceeded 2MB then we will get email alert. is there any script.
i have CentOS 5.2 based server running openssh, which gives sftp service to the outside users(from internet), the users from some public ip-addresses uploads and download files from sftp-server directories. I want that whenever a user uploads a new file in certain directory of server, the server should send me an email alert
long story, I upgraded my system from maverick to natty, didn't like it so restored my system with a backup that I had done recently. after it rebooted I used gparted live CD to expand my partition, moving swap to the end of the HD, then when I rebooted grub didn't work so I booted with ubuntu live cd and reinstalled grub. then I booted normally but nautilus didn't work and had lots of problems. So I installed ubuntu again with ubuntu live cd, formating the partition and expanding it, no problems at all.But, I wanted my files back, so restored the system again, now the message that I get isQuote:
Gave up waiting for root device. Common problems: -Boot args (cat /proc/cmdline) -Check rootdelay= (did the system wait for the right device?)
Maybe it's specific feature, but it does not seem right that within ~30 m to 1h 3gb of disk space on /home are gone due to I can't tell what exactly. Usually it happens while listening to music via vlc or browsing www (chrome and firefox). I got 3gigs of ram (95% in use under such conditions), and 1,5gb of swap that is not used at all by the system.Its a KDE.
In our setup, users have a 256M quota by default on their home directory. That of course is close to 200M, which is the default threshold for kded to throw popups around "you're low on disk space". What would be the global file to change this number?
i had configured disk alert and getting javamal alert for node down events but still im facing issue in getting disk space alert im following these below link [URL] im using foollowinglink for conf datacollection-config-xmlfile
I have tried to plan my backup plans. As I want it simple I am gonna use only tar.gz combination of some files that are important. My question then is the following:
-I have a 100GB hard disk with 20Gb free space only. I would like to backup the rest 80Gb to an external hard disk. I run my scripts which end up saving a 75Gb(due to compression) to my external hard disk.
-->Then comes the times to try to see the contents of my archive (just to make sure that I can recover what is inside the 75GB disk file). Do you know if tar.gz needs to decompress the 75Gb file in some /tmp space in my hard disk for showing me the contents inside it? In that case it will not be easy at all to ever look at what is inside it in my hard disk, as there is no 80Gb of free space in my hard disk (20gb only).
I am running OpenSUSE 11.4, and have 2 partition in it, one is / (about 10GB), another one is /home (about 50GB). I usually put into sleep when I'm away from my computer. It had been few days I never shut down my computer, and today I got a warning message mention that my disk space (/home partition) is full. I check my disk space in Dolphin's properties menu for the /home directory, found out that it only used up 10GB disk space. I did a check on the "My Computer" on the desktop, the status is showing full usage (100%) in red color. I did df -h command, the partition for the /home is showing 100% used as well. I don't really know what is going on, and then I restart my PC. It back to normal after I come back to my Linux, which is 10GB disk space used. I don't know whether this is a bug in OpenSUSE or not.
Today I was installing a lot of software since I'm just setting up my Slackware system again after a fresh install, and I realized that my root partition has very little space left.
Here is the output of df -h:
As you can see, I have a 20G (19G here for some reason) root partition, 8G /var, and 86G of /home. I thought this would be plenty since many recent recommendations for / are 10-15G. Now, though, 17G are used up for some reason! How is this possible? I thought a full slackware install only had about 4G of software! I don't have any music or movies or any crazy huge files that I know of, and those would be in my /home directory anyway. Is there any way I can see which files are taking up all this space?
If it's necessary to allocate more space to my / partition, is it still possible to boot up a GParted live Cd, shrink /home a bit, move some partitions to the right, and expand my root partition? I would REALLY prefer I don't have to reinstall since I just spent a ton of time setting up my system again, but if worst comes to worst ... :'-(
Some thing is using up a huge amount of my disk space about 10G and I can not determine what it is. When I look at my disk usage in system monitor it say I have used about 25G and when I scan the directory in disk usage analyzer the entire file system used is 15G.
ran out of space in my /home dir. Have a second hard drive to install and would like to designate it as additional space for /home. I do not want to mount it as a dir inside my home I would like it to simply work as though my /home simply has more space available to it.
I don't understand disk sizes in Linux. I have a 500GB drive. It's ext4. I have run "tune2fs -m 0" on it to reserve the amount of space reserved for root to 0.
I'm using Ubuntu 10.04 that comes with a Disk Utility. When I run "System->Administration->Disk Utility (palimpsest)" the disk shows up as 500GB (see picture). But when I run df -h it shows up as 459GB. So, I don't understand the discrepancy.
When I run df I get the following:
Question: Why is Disk Utility showing me something different than "df"?
I am getting the 'out of disk space' warning for my '/' partition.I'm hoping there is a way I can either delete files that are not needed, or reallocate space that is not needed on other partitions. I'm running opensuse 11.2 (using the LXDE desktop) on an old notebook with a P3 processor and 512 of ram, with a 25GB hard drive.Here are the results of "df -h"
linux-64wt:/home/david # df -h Filesystem Size Used Avail Use% Mounted on /dev/sda6 5.0G 4.5G 208M 96% /
I'm attempting to send email used a textbook PHP application. The application fails to send an email.Do I need to setup an email server to get the ap to work?Right now, I'm getting email through Kontact via my web host, Yahoo mail and Google mail.
df -h [URL] I did the following command to find everything is in /usr or /var, then tracked it down to /usr/lib and /usr/share as the main offenders, but out of all the directories none are more than 1mb or so.
du -sh /* | sort -gr | head -n 5
I tried to uninstall firefox, which is what got me in this mess in the first place, the log claims it will remove ~240 mb but failes on a "E: Write error - write (28 No space left on device)" [URL] If I could juggle something onto an external hard drive so I can uninstall firefox I would be out of the wood. Failing that I believe a new install is in order.
I'm running out of space in wubi. Online wubi help didn't help much since they suggest creating extra virtual disk space(similar to having a diffrent partition i guess) .None of them speak about increasing the size of /root disk space(or root.disk). I store all files in space shared with windows or external disk and use ubuntu only to install and use softwares and browsing. So how do increase the available space for installing more softwares?
Until now I have just formated the disks, but it's frustrating since I need the files on the disk and I bet there's an easier way out. I tried to physically delete the .trash folder in the flash disk but that didn't work either. So, what do I do?