General :: Windows Access The File From Ubuntu Got Read Only Even Though Have A Full Permission To Read, Write And Execute The File?
Feb 4, 2010
What are the possible problem when Windows access the file from Ubuntu got Read Only even though have a full permission to read, write and execute the file? Ubuntu to Ubuntu accessing the file there is no problem only Windows got a problem.
Suppose I have a binary program with only execute permission enabled for the current user. How (in general) would I be able to obtain a core dump of the file? I think I have read it somewhere but I want to know if there are more ways of doing it.
I own a particular file on a Linux system. I would like to give 2 groups (accounting, shipping) read access and only read access, and 3 users(Mike, Raj and Wally) write access and only write access. How can I accomplish this?
I have apache2 running on my computer. I want to change the permissions for /var/www/ so that I can edit the files without a problem. Right now I can use the gksudo command, but I'd like to be able to have all the files available when using an IDE like eclipse. I've read in several places that Code: chmod 755 /var/www will do, but if I'm not mistaken that would give read/write access to anyone. I'm not in a production environment, so I'm not too worried about security, but I'd like to give anyone else as less permissions as possible. Would this be possible?
Binary files need only execute permission to execute. No read permission is required. But all executable files must be read by the kernel into main memory before executing. Also script files need both read and execute permissions for executing the file.
I am trying to write a C++ Code to read write a XML file in C++.I researched a lot and find xerces is used for that but I am not able to write the code for that.Please provide me some links on how to run a code that R/W a xml file in C++.
Trying to use tcpdump -r TEST, and get permission denied, even though I am logged in as root or super user. Tried using the "chmod a+rw TEST" (any other file for that matters, yes it came from another source) and get permission denied.
I recently installed Ubuntu 10.04 using Wubi on an ACER Aspire 5000 XP laptop. Everything runs ok and I can access my Windows folders from Ubuntu through the host directory but only as Read Only. I have checked to make sure that the Windows folder I want to access (My Documents) is not designated as Read Only in Windows.
I have a text file that contains a single word and I want to write a bash script that will read the word from the text file... The following is my incorrect attempt, as it assigns the name of the textfile to the variable as opposed to the word stored within the textfile:(assume I have a text file value.txt that has its contents a single word, say wordone)
Code: #!/bin/sh for f in value.txt do echo $f done
so the output of the above script is value.txt, however I want it to be wordone.to summarise: how do I assign the value of the word contained within a textfile to a variable?
I have a file the owner is root:root ( mode is 644 ), I want to release read & write permission to a non root user ( eg. admin_usr ), I tried to create a specific group ( eg. ADM ) and release it to root user and admin_usr ( by adding this users to ADM in /etc/group ) , but it is not work, if preserve the file mode to 644 , is it ok? how to do it if I want to have read & write permission in my case ?
I want to simply mount an ext4 file-system onto a normal mount point in Ubuntu (/media/whereever), as read-writable for the current logged-in user, i.e. me.
I don't want to add anything into /etc/fstab, I just want to do it now, manually. I need super-user privileges to mount a device, but then only root can read-write that mount. I've tried various of the mount options, added it into fstab, but with no luck.
I've hit a wall here; I'm attempting to find some way by which to view files and cd into directories on a device mounted read-only. So I need the permissions to read, write, execute (and the same with directories), but chmodding is out of the question because I don't want to alter the drive one iota.
I guess what I could do--what I was thinking of initially--was to dupe the whole drive and then mess with permissions. This wouldn't affect the original (actually I'm working on a duplicate of the original, but I'm treating it as if it were the original) but I was hoping for something that would maintain data integrity. This is a forensic application and not altering the data is very important.
I'm running oS 11.3 KDE 4.6.3. If I try to delete a read-only file in the terminal I can, but get a warning message I have to confirm:
In Dolphin the file is simply sent to trash, no warning. I couldn't find a setting in Dolphin configuration options to change this. I do have "Ask for confirmation. when moving files and folders to trash" unchecked, but even so, if the file is read-only?
i got some mail starting in the last days with this content:
/etc/cron.daily/logrotate: error: bad top line in state file /var/lib/logrotate/status error: could not read state file, will not attempt to write into it run-parts: /etc/cron.daily/logrotate exited with return code 1 /var/lib/logrotate/status
1. What can I use to read/write to my ext4 file system in Win7 x64? 2. I use Macbuntu. Is there any way to get a translucent top bar 3. My computer seems to be running hot while on Ubuntu. The fan speed seems increased. It goes back to normal on Windows though.
I'm using Arch right now and i'm having problems syncing my ipod with Amarok (KDE). Everytime I would want to sync a song, it would give me access denied. it is currently mounted at /tmp/ipodbxQtrU and i have tried using chmod with no luck. I was in root when i used "chmod -R user ipodbxQtrU" and it said operation not permitted.
I've been a Xubuntu/Ubuntu/Lubuntu hobby user for about 18 months now. I started using Linux as a way to revive older computers provide a backup and expand my knowledge of computing. The command line was something new to me but as long as I can find detailed directions on how to do what I want I can usually manage. I set up a Samba server for my home shared network and now I'd like to make the shared drives of that server accessible from outside my network. Via ssh or ftp or some program of the like. I'd like to have it user name and password protected. Configurable user rights would be nice. (read/write/delete/etc) As well as novice user friendly.
My end goal is a server with read/write capability that I will be able to access from work or a friends house or anywhere with an Internet connection and my laptop. I understand about port forwarding and have done so with my home network behind an AT&T U-verse router/modem. I've researched openssh and some ftp setups but they seem like they can be difficult. Now for the questions. Is this task something that can be accomplished without a degree in computer networking? Is there a program(s) that would make this a simpler task? Is this more complex than its worth? How would I go about setting up such a thing?
i am trying to write a program which will read input from a text file, check if each line contains any alphabets and then display a message imforming me if there is an alphabet in each line. My text file is formatted in this way...
I am trying to change the owner permission of file as "read only" when the file is rcp remote copy ) from server to another for security reason. Any way to change to permission as readonly access for owner and group ( 550 )when transfer the file using the rcp command ? I tested but still retain the original permission as source file.
Version : RHEL 5.2 Command : #rcp(local file)(/destinationserver/ /folder/file)