This is not possible with Skype. It only allows you to share your screen. You cannot give control over your desktop to others.
For alternatives, see:
Remote management of parents' computers
Free remote desktop app good for working with someone computer illiterate?
Remote connection to a PC over internet
and many others
Also, check out the comparison ...
Do a wipe and reload of the OS to remove all prior traces of software and start with an OS you can trust again.
No need to "destroy the computer".
This implies it has been PHYSICALLY compromised which, of course, it has not.
First of all, RealPlayer hasn't really been a thing for almost 10 years now. It's highly doubtful that your father needs it for anything. If he does actually use it for something, I would highly recommend you wean him off of it, as even in its day it had a reputation for being a crappy program loaded with adware.
Second, I would be highly suspicious of ...
Remote Desktop is not available in Windows 10 Home. However, you dont need it. Since Windows 7, Windows has had a remote assistance tool built in. In Windows 10, Quick Assist is built in to all versions.
Have her simply click Start and type Quick Assist and it will show up. This will allow her to send you a request for help.
Here are some easy to ...
Have you tried xrdp?
Based on the work of FreeRDP and rdesktop, xrdp uses the remote
desktop protocol to present a GUI to the user.
The goal of this project is to provide a fully functional Linux
terminal server, capable of accepting connections from rdesktop,
freerdp, and Microsoft's own terminal server / remote desktop clients.
One very convenient and free solution is to install the TightVNC (www.tightvnc.com) server on your father's computer.
This application can run on the background and can be secured with a password. When configuring the server, it is possible to turn off the message that asks the user for permissions, thus requiring no intervention from your father. Just ...
VNC is a largely insecure protocol. If you are not going to add a security layer like a VPN, you are better stick to something like teamviewer.
Most VNC clients do not support encryption by default and many do not support it at all. That is enough for me to avoid it completely unless it goes though a VPN or some other other sort of ssl tunnel.
In the ...
Team viewer will do the task.Steps:
1) Download team viewer for Linux for 32 bit or 64 bit.
2)Install it in your fathers computer and yours.
3)Setup unattended access in father's computer:guide
4)When ever your father needs help , fire up your team viewer application and login to his computer.Fix the system for him.
What you're asking is not possible with most remote control software packages available.
It is very bad practice to be able to control a pc without a users consent and users usually really dislike the idea of anyone being able to view their pc without their knowledge.
For that reason, most programs will have some form of protection against "taking over a ...
If I got this right - isn't this number really low considering how ubiquitous Windows is?
That would be 999,999 possible combinations specific moment in time, a code that is generated by a server, so it knows what are the active codes.
The minute the code is used to connect to somebody else, it's put back into the code rotation, and can be used again. ...
Sadly, Remote Desktop is not available in Windows 10 Home, you need pro edition to access this feature. All the latest edition of Windows 10 has an in-built feature named as Quick Assist, if you have an updated version of windows then you can access this feature easily.
Users of Older versions can use remote assistance on windows 10 by first enabling it &...
I searched online and I found this forum post. "TrueRock2" replied on February 7, 2014:
The "Easy Connect" feature of "Windows Remote Assistance" requires IPv6…
Microsoft disabled the IPv6 tunneling server that supported "Easy Connect" in the middle of 2013 and this disabled the functionality of "Easy Connect". I assume the reason Microsoft did this ...
I recently created this PowerShell solution which can be used when need to open a Remote Assistance session and type in the elevated UAC credential that cannot be share with the end-user being assisted.
Technically you can run just the Invoke-Command and point it to the remote computer, and then ensure the Set-ItemProperty has the appropriate 1 or 0 value ...
You need to turn on a Group Policy setting and/or download a hotfix:
However, in order for this to work properly in scenarios that prompt
for elevation (i.e. UAC prompt), you have to enable a certain group
User Account Control: Allow UIAccess ...
At a bare minimum, actually interrupting the network connection will end their mouse and keyboard control. If you have only a wired network connection, pulling out the cable is guaranteed to end the session; with wifi, if your computer has a physical switch, turning it off will end the session. Likewise, shutting off the computer will terminate the session; ...
The standard utility to do that is VNC. There are many VNC servers and clients; this Web page is Ubuntu's guide to it. You can download onto your father's pc one of the servers as follows:
sudo apt-get install vnc4server
A good install guide can be found here You will then need a client on your pc,
sudo apt-get install xvnc4viewer
Its use is quite ...
Yes, but the user will still have to grant you access.
You the admin needs to be in the group "Offer Remote Assistance Helpers" on the users computer (make that happen through a GPO).
Then you can simply push an assistance offer through the GUI of MS Remote Assistance or use this command line:
msra /offerra NameOfComputerWithUserInNeedOfHelp
Your user will ...
You can use the built in Windows Remote Desktop and apply the concurrent users patch to enable two people to log in and use the PC at the same time.
I've used it to update software on the HTPC without preventing someone from watching TV at the same time.
You need to manually permit other users to log in via remote desktop:
Go to System Control Panel
Go to remote Settings
Click "Select Users"
Add the user account for jacob
OK to all those screens and you should be good to go.
Those instructions were wrong and have been fixed. Here's the usage for runas:
RUNAS [ [/noprofile | /profile] [/env] [/savecred | /netonly] ]
RUNAS [ [/noprofile | /profile] [/env] [/savecred] ]
/smartcard [/user:<UserName>] program
RUNAS /trustlevel:<TrustLevel> program
I managed to solve this particular issue, although my IPv6 is still not working, for other reasons.
First of all, I uninstalled ZoneAlarm Free Firewall. I'm not sure if it was causing this problem but I've read about it causing problems with IPv6.
The Microsoft Teredo Tunneling Adapter was in fact missing. I have no idea how it got missing, other than ...
$ apt-cache show xpra
Description-en: tool to detach/reattach running X programs
Xpra gives you the functionality of GNU Screen for X applications.
It allows the user to view remote X applications on their local machine, and
disconnect and reconnect from the remote machine without losing the state of
the running applications.