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  • 76 votes cast
Jun
24
answered Getting the week number based on date with different first day of the week in gawk
Jun
9
revised Change windows XP password via (2nd) remote desktop
title corrected
Jun
9
comment Change windows XP password via (2nd) remote desktop
That did not work :-(
Jun
9
comment Change windows XP password via (2nd) remote desktop
It does not work :-( (I'm on a Lenovo 3000 N200 which has no END only key, but with a "Fn" key. So I had pressed "CTRTL ALT SHIFT FN END", without luck.
Jun
9
awarded  Critic
Jun
9
comment Change windows XP password via (2nd) remote desktop
But that's brings up the middle servers' task manager/password change function (as mentioned in the question).
Jun
9
revised Change windows XP password via (2nd) remote desktop
one of the answers does not work.
Jun
9
comment Change windows XP password via (2nd) remote desktop
Nope, I'm part of a domain, so it says I should hit CTRL+ALT+DELETE.
Jun
9
asked Change windows XP password via (2nd) remote desktop
Jan
21
comment Linux find folder inside subfolders
Only if you have slocate installed. Some production environment does not :-(
Jan
21
answered Linux find folder inside subfolders
Sep
13
awarded  Commentator
Sep
13
comment Why does “ls -a” hide some existing directory from the root user?
Fsck found it: most probably it was some filesystem error. The somedir directory was moved to lost+found. Now we are testing the disk for more errors.
Sep
13
accepted Why does “ls -a” hide some existing directory from the root user?
Sep
6
revised Why does “ls -a” hide some existing directory from the root user?
lsattr and strace output
Sep
6
comment Why does “ls -a” hide some existing directory from the root user?
Here is the output: gist.github.com/566947
Sep
6
comment Why does “ls -a” hide some existing directory from the root user?
Did so, except the reboot/fsck cycle (as I'm not allowed to do so). The find also not found somewhere. I can create the the new somedir directory, and can link to it. I can't create a somewhere dir, as it complains, the file already exists. I can link to somewhere as well, and after an ls -l I can see a listing where there is a link to a directory within the same parent, and can't see the target.
Sep
6
awarded  Promoter
Sep
3
comment Why does “ls -a” hide some existing directory from the root user?
It's mentioned in the question: ext3 on an emc disk system.
Sep
3
revised Why does “ls -a” hide some existing directory from the root user?
Automount checked.