After installing and attempting to use sshfs (Secure Shell File System) for the first time in a few months, the permissions for the fuse device were giving me grief.
guyp@q9550 ~$ sshfs -p 62002 firstname.lastname@example.org:/ /mnt/sshfs fuse: failed to open /dev/fuse: Permission denied
Ok, what happens if we prefix with sudo?
The title is terrible, but I seriously had no idea what else to consider, other than something similar to what I searched for. Here's the story...
If you maintain a website that's hosted on a Linux server, you're aware the process of editing pages locally and uploading them to the server is often a hassle. Most server administrators run an ftp daemon to enable file transferring. Some of the file types a client may transfer include, but aren't limited to: images, style sheets, server side pages, and html.
Because sometimes those single line MD5 hash generators just aren’t efficient.
What’s a Bulk MD5 Hash Generator?
If you're like me, remembering fifty or more unique passwords is sometimes frustrating. I refuse to use any sort of password management system, and writing them down defeats the purpose of even having a password. Some prefer using the same password for everything, but if one account is compromised, the rest will probably soon follow. The most recent circumstance for me was a forgotten vBulletin admin password. Since reinstalling wasn't an option, that left me with the option of manually updating the database, which didn't work. Ok, so now what? Crack the md5 hash with Rainbow Tables.
Integrating a Blackberry With The Enterprise
Several steps are required to properly enable Microsoft Exchange email encryption certificates on a Blackberry, but this guide should provide clear, effective instructions and assumes the following:
GnuPG is a completely free implementation of the Open PGP standard defined in RFC2440.txt. The folks at Gpg4win made an excellent Windows port that allows you to use the standard in almost any way imaginable. This particular article will explain how to use gpg4win with the intention of encrypting email communications. The steps mentioned here work with Microsoft's Office Outlook 2003 in or out of an Exchange Server environment, and any other Window's based email client.