Search Results for: how

How can I determine if my Linux operating system is 64-bit or 32-bit

Linux Linux users should type the uname command. Depending on the platform, you may see [cph@gish ~]$ uname -a Linux gish.stata.com 2.6.11-1.27_FC3 #1 Tue May 17 20:24:57 EDT 2005 x86_64 x86_64 x86_64 GNU/Linux [root@pwas9 ~]#  uname -a Linux pwas9.quikr.com 2.6.18-194.el5xen #1 SMP Fri Apr 2 15:34:40 EDT 2010 x86_64 x86_64 x86_64 GNU/Linux Post By Gishore J Kallarackal(…)

How to Backup to an external hard disk via Disk Utility in Mac OS

You may wish to store the external disk in a different location (an offsite backup). If your external disk does not have enough free space to hold future backups, consider using a different disk or deleting prior backups to free up space on the external disk. Instructions for backing up to an external hard disk(…)

How to quit an unresponsive application using Force Quit – Mac OS X

To force quit an application, choose Force Quit from the Apple menu (or press Command-Option-Esc), then choose the unresponsive application in the Force Quit window, and click Force Quit. Optionally, you may be able to Option-right click the application’s icon in the Dock and choose Force Quit from the contextual menu. Additionally, you can force quit the(…)

How to Manage Multiple Internet Connections by Balancing Traffic and Managing Failover

When comes to manage multiple internet connection sharing and Load balancing ,there are couple of open source products but here we are going to introduce one amazing open source product called Zeroshell. Zeroshell is a Linux distribution for servers and embedded devices aimed at providing the main network services a LAN requires. It is available in the(…)

How to Set up Outgoing Email on a Linux Server

A video tutorial on Set up Outgoing Email on a Linux Server Post By Gishore J Kallarackal (2,121 Posts)Gishore J Kallarackal is the founder of techgurulive. The purpose of this site is to share information about free resources that techies can use for reference. You can follow me on the social web, subscribe to the(…)

How to Manage User Group quotas with Webmin

A video Tutorial on managing and Setup and edit user or group disk quotas for local filesystems. Post By Gishore J Kallarackal (2,121 Posts)Gishore J Kallarackal is the founder of techgurulive. The purpose of this site is to share information about free resources that techies can use for reference. You can follow me on the(…)

How to Set up Secure FTP on a Linux Dedicated Server

File Transfer Protocol (FTP) is a standard network protocol used to copy a file from one host to another over a TCP-based network, such as the Internet. FTP is built on a client-server architecture and utilizes separate control and data connections between the client and server.[1] FTP users may authenticate themselves using a clear-text sign-in protocol but can connect(…)

How to Delete cached copies of roaming profiles

Determines whether the system saves a copy of a user’s roaming profile on the local computer’s hard disk drive when the user logs off. This policy, and related policies in this folder, together describe a strategy for managing user profiles residing on remote servers. In particular, they tell the system how to respond when a(…)

How to Delete Locally Cached Profiles in Terminal Server

This article explains how to use the System Policy Editor to modify the registry on the Terminal Server computer to delete locally cached profiles. Create Terminal Server roaming profiles for all users. On the Terminal Server computer, click Start, click Run, and then type poledit. On the File menu, select Open Registry. Double-click Local Computer, and then double-click Windows NT User Profiles.(…)

How to Use Delprof.exe to Delete User Profiles After a Specified Period of Inactivity

The following example describes how to use Delprof.exe to delete user profiles on the local computer that have been inactive for 30 days: Click Start, point to Programs, point to Accessories, and then click Command Prompt. At the command prompt, type delprof /p /d:30, and then press ENTER. For each user profile that has not been used on the computer(…)

How to Use Delprof.exe to Delete User Profiles on a Remote Computer

The following example describes how to use Delprof.exe to delete user profiles on a remote computer that is named Server1. Note that if you do not specify a computer in the command, Delprof.exe defaults to the local computer. Click Start, point to Programs, point to Accessories, and then click Command Prompt. At the command prompt, type delprof /p /c:\\server1, and(…)