How can I set file to be executable only to other users but not readable/writable, the reason for this I’m executing something with my username but I don’t want to give out the password. I tried :
I’m wondering about the way Linux manages shared libraries. (actually I’m talking about Maemo Fremantle, a Debian-based distro released in 2009 running on 256MB RAM).
The example I have is Minecraft. When running Bukkit on Linux I can remove or update the .jar files in the /plugins folder and simply run the ‘reload’ command.
I am trying to understanding the concept of special files on Linux. However, having a special file in
/dev seems plain silly when its function could be implemented by a handful of lines in C to my knowledge.
What are the different methods to run a non-nixos executable on NixOs? I’d like to see also the manual methods.
Brace yourselves, this question will likely appear naive and/or foolish, seeing as I am relatively new to the inner workings of unix like systems, and programming in general.
I made a backup to an NTFS drive, and well, this backup really proved necessary. However, the NTFS drive messed up permissions. I’d like to restore them to normal w/o manually fixing each and every file.
Whenever I create or copy few shell files to usb storage device, then I am not able to make them executable.
I’ve recently purchased a usb stick which I will be using to share data between me and my colleagues.