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Use: User=myuser In your unit file. This is documented in man systemd.exec Also, custom files should not go in /usr/lib/systemd/system, they should go in /etc/systemd/system. The former is where packages install their files. The later is where system administrators should put their files.


Windows administrator is closer to Linux Super-user than root. In windows, the system is the closest equivalent to root. Note that Windows 10 should automatically delete the Windows.old folder one month after you performed your upgrade. Officially, it can be deleted with 'disk cleanup'. See the exact step-by-step guide here


I understand that in Windows 10 Administrator is equivalent to the SuperUser in Linux. It's not. First, administrators are constrained by UAC. If you're logged in as an administrator, but aren't granted full access, first make sure you're using an elevated Command Prompt window (e.g. by holding Ctrl+Shift while opening it, and getting the UAC prompt). (...


I assume that the reason for the error is that the user exists in the old file system, but not the new one that you have changed to with chroot. If I knew exactly where all the user details are held, I could advise on which files and directories from the old file system should be copied / linked / mounted into the new, in order that the old users can log ...

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