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If you follow this guide it will show you how to skip this by pressing holding down the ⌥-Option key and clicking on the  logo.


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Holding down the option key while selecting Shut Down (or Restart) from the Apple menu will bypass the Dialog Box and cause the action to occur immediately.


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One possible way could be by using a terminal command: shutdown -h now This immediately kills all processes and shuts your system down in a fairly nice manner. As a normal user you could initiate this by sudo shutdown -h now But the problem with password prompt remains, this time in the terminal. Having a closer look to the sudo configuration file ...


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One thing to try if there is only one user logged in is, logging that user out which would then return to the login screen. From the login screen there is a "Shutdown" button. Choosing "Shutdown" from there would, hopefully, complete since there are (theoretically) no more users logged in. If that doesn't work then you are going to have to create a script ...


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I have problem, that loading stop. But I could load ubuntu in safe mode. I solve issue by edit Grub config, as suggested here - https://help.ubuntu.com/community/MacPro#Fixing_Grub. Actually I did only #3,4,5,6. # load ubuntu in safe mode or root console vim /etc/default/grub # change line in file to -> GRUB_CMDLINE_LINUX_DEFAULT="nomodeset" ...


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As I am advising you, which you have done already after removing server.app setting. Have you re-download the same app from Apple site? after all this- have you restart your configuration? If no then it might be the reason else yes then you can take a help by visiting here- Read More: https://support.apple.com/en-in/HT200271


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I had a similar issue, I was notified by a member of my workplace. I was unable to log in using network accounts but successful when logging in with a local administrator account. Everything seemed fine when I looked at the account preferences. I did the first thing I always do if there is a technical issue, I rebooted the computer. When it rebooted, I saw a ...


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You need to give permission to the path. run this in command line and you will be fine to go. It worked for me: sudo chown -R $USER /usr/local


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Its just simple just delete the server application from applications and install it again and do not create any other local server in it and it will be solved


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You don't need a Mac running OS X Server in order to take advantage of Spotlight. Personally, I have a Synology NAS with AFP, SMB and NFS shares that Spotlight has indexed. (I do avoid SMB because it is much slower than AFP or NFS) From the client (iMac or Macbook Air) mount the shared folder as you normally would From terminal on the client run the ...


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I've been doing exactly what you describe for 8 years, it works just fine. I assume you set up Server with your internal IP address, and that it is a fixed IP on the local network? Server does NOT like having it's IP address changed. The external address can change 10 times a day. You say you already have a domain and a dynamic update service - I assume ...


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this user could loose data Then they had better tighten the data up. when I shutdown computer Don't. Just close the lid. If it is plugged in, background processes (like XCode compilation) will still run. If not, it's their problem and if it is XCode that particular process will simply fail and get processed elsewhere. There is really no need to ...


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This ended up just being an inconsistency in the UI. I was trying to give my server the computer name Server Mac 1 with the hostname ServerMac1. But it seems like the wizard that allows you to type in the hostname field totally ignores what you typed when you click Save and instead takes the computer name field as the hostname. It then replaces spaces with ...



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