New answers tagged ssh
Turn the problem upside down. Boot the laptop in target disk mode and use another (working) Mac to access the drive over firewire or thunderbolt. It will behave just like an external drive.
Yes. You can. However the Apple Mac OS X operating system has SSH installed by default but the SSH daemon is not enabled. This means you can’t login remotely or do remote copies until you enable it. To enable it, go to ‘System Preferences’. Under ‘Internet & Networking’ there is a ‘Sharing’ icon. Run that. In the list that appears, check the ‘Remote ...
Yes, the SSH server on the Mac will still be accessible to an SSH app on the iPhone. The icon change does not really signify that the WiFi is connected or not - instead it tells you whether or not the iPhone detected internet access via WiFi. In this case it does not, and it is not necessary for it to do so, so the icon does not change. Just disregard the ...
Most OS X users don't use "ssh GUIs" because OS X ships with a very good Terminal application. This is unlike Windows where the cmd.exe or even a PowerShell are not friendly command line interfaces to remote servers. In OS X, you can just fire up Terminal.app and ssh from the command line with: ssh <myhost> You can use a more advanced terminal ...
You may try iTerm2 sudo port install iterm2 or brew cask install iterm2
When the system prompts you to save your session in the following dialog: Make sure that you do NOT check the Remember password in my keychain checkbox. If you did check that, then you can always delete that saved password in the Keychain Access app, located in your Utilities folder: Notice that even if you don't check the box, SSH does cache your ...
sorry assuming using a mac. open favorite text editor, bbedit, textwrangler, vi, etc,.. cd ~ cd .ssh vi knownhosts locate the shared key delete all of them, if there are multiple. save and ssh to server and they will negotiate again. -x
Not sure if you have this settings. Check the Keep login keychain unlocked to off, in keychain preferences - First Aid tab.
A more recent option is to use the newer implementation of Fuse for OSX in combination with SSHFS. This is a better solution because most of the applications mentioned are either outdated or payed (and expensive). Fuse for OSX allows you to use new file systems in user space and SSHFS configures the system to allow you to connect to SSH drives ...
I think you need to add "ServerAliveCountMax". Since you don't have it set it defaults to 3. Try setting it to something higher than 3 and see if it relives some of your issues. In your case it would disconnect if the server is not responsive for 180 seconds. From the ssh man page: ServerAliveCountMax: Sets the number of server alive messages ...
I just found the solution. I was missing -o defer_permissions from my command The following post has more info in this topic: https://github.com/osxfuse/filesystems/issues/1#issuecomment-3612902
Got the same issue with Macfusion in MacOS 10.9.5 . Solved by installing XQuartz, available at http://xquartz.macosforge.org/landing/ . This issue is related to the support drop of X11.app by Apple, so they shifting users to get XQuartz open source project.
I use Filezilla, its free, connect as sftp. Its quite stupid you can not mount in Finder.
Login attempts are logged in /var/log/system.log You'll be able to browse and filter for them through the Console.
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