As cifs is kind of foreign concept to Linux, you cannot always use common Linux tools to change things like owner or permissions (especially regarding network shares). To get write access to your share, you will need to add options to your /etc/fstab entry, more specific the options uid and gid. Currently, the user root is mounting your network share during ...
It may be that you do not have the permission to delete some files within that folder. The permission applied to the folder itself does not automatically get replicated to all its children. You need to open a terminal and use the command line for that (use the command man chmod to see further information if you need to). Alternatively you can try opening ...
I have the same issue. The parental control does not do anything.
My current workaround is to use ufw. For my son, I wanted him to only be able to get and send email on his own, hence I allowed only outgoing connections to the smtp (587) and imap (993) ports of his email account, as well as to dns (port 53):
sudo ufw default deny outgoing
sudo ufw default ...
you will need to mount the drive, elementary os does not auto mount drives like windows.
to mount the drive try
sudo mount -o ro /dev/sdb(assumptive it's sdb) /home/[YOUR USER]/desktop
this will mount it to your desktop folder that in elementary seems to be empty 90% of the time
then cd ~/desktop & ls
this should work assuming this drive is in ...
I did more research and discovered that the Adafruit boards like the Trinket, Pro Trinket, Gemma, etc. do not show up in the serial port menu when connected via USB. You select the proper board, set the Programmer option to "USBtinyISP" then press the reset button on the board to enter bootloader mode and upload the sketch.
The older tutorials Adafruit and ...
gksudo nautilus won't work, since elementary OS does not come with Nautilus file manager.
But there's an equivalent to that. Go to Applications, right click on Files, select New Window as Administrator, and enter your password. Then try pasting the file.
The warning is about the permissions of your private ssh key on your local host (~/.ssh/id_rsa) and you might want to try to reset the permissions to their defaults with
chmod 700 ~/.ssh/
chmod 600 ~/.ssh/id_rsa
The area the file resides in requires elevated privileges to be able to modify it.
You can edit is as follows:
From the command line enter:
sudo scratch-text-editor /usr/share/Fakturama/configuration/config.ini
You will be able to edit and save the file this way.