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You can give another Google account access to, for example, a single bucket in your Google Cloud account. Then use that other Google account in Arq, and Arq will only have access to that 1 bucket.


This is exactly how OAuth 2.0 authentication works. You don't store the user name and password in Arq, nor give it control over your Google account, but authenticate the app directly to Google API. You give Arq only the specified permissions for logging on and the Google Cloud Storage, as indicated on the screenshot you attached. The screenshots you see ...


WinGate will do this, and is free for 10 concurrent users. Just set your browser to use the locally running WinGate proxy, and configure the proxy to connect through your corporate proxy using the supplied username and password. It only supports http Basic auth though, so depending on your corporate proxy rules this may not work. The reason I still ...


I would actually say that the 'natural' counterpart was the Sun services: NIS for usernames and passwords, NFS for file sharing. However, NIS security is terrible and it and its replacement NIS+ are now kind of dead. Everyone doing this in the enterprise is now using some implementation of LDAP. LDAP as a protocol is quite similar to AD - you can in fact ...


You can use Samba AD as an MS and Linux compatible domain environment. See the Samba FAQ on some initial reading. As of this answer Samba can create or join an Active Directory Directory Services (AD DS) domain up to a forest/domain function level of 2008R2 as a domain controller. Both Windows and Linux machines can join this domain. Linux computers will ...


LDAP. Lightweight Directory Access Protocol would be a good starting point. It might not do everything AD does, but you can usually find things to do what you want according to the Unix philosophy of small tools that do one thing well. I think AD actually uses LDAP as its core.


You can build your own authentication solution similar to Active Directory using Kerberos and OpenLDAP. With the same OpenLDAP or using Puppet you can implement policies. There is also FreeIPA that gives security information management solution combining Linux (Fedora), 389 Directory Server, MIT Kerberos, NTP, DNS, Dogtag (Certificate System). With a ...


Are the usernames and their passwords on both computers identical? In that case you can access the other computer's shared folders without ever prompting for a username/password


What PAM service name does useradd use? It doesn't use PAM to look up the system authentication service at all. The only thing it uses PAM for is to authenticate the user who's calling useradd (not the user account being created). And that only happens if it was compiled to use setuid and PAM. what about adding a user PAM doesn't address user or ...

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