New answers tagged remote
use can do this by adding the following line at the end of /etc/rsyslog.conf for udp *.* @remoteserverip for tcp *.* @@remoteserverip
There are some different ways to address this. Here are the main ones: Raspberry Pi (my personal favorite) As you said, you can attach your drives to a Raspberry Pi, and set it up to serve their content to the network. This is my favorite choice, since it isn't limited to what you want, but it allows a whole new world of possibilities (and learning!). You ...
There are devices specifically for this purpose. If you google "SATA NAS Enclosure" you will find some results, to get you started, here are some options: https://www.scan.co.uk/shop/computer-hardware/all/hard-drives-ext/network-attached-storage-1-to-2-bay-(without-hdd)
You can run following command get root access without interactivity: ssh server " sudo command" < sudopassword.txt
If you also have each computername, you can do this all remotely. Enter the administrative networkshare C$ on the pc. For example, if the pcname is: PC-001, then you would point explorer to the following path: \\PC-001\C$\Users\test You can also access this path through a .cmd script by using the following commands: I will assume Z: is not in use on your ...
If you can access the "Manage Computer" tool, and connect to the remote machine with it, you should be able to open the "Shared Folders" folder and create the share there.
Just execute the command in the remote server through ssh and store the output locally: ssh myuser@thatserver 'grep "aa"' > ~/myoutput.res
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