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Re: ntsec environment variable
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I'm part of the 'Power Users' group, but not the Administrators'
(although it's my computer and I have Admin access, this is just my
regular user account). After `chown -R dale.None .` and `chmod -R
u+rwx .` (executed in ~) my home directory permissions are:
[dale:~]$ ls -ln
drwxrwxrwx 2 1000 513 0 Apr 16 00:55 bin/
drwxrwxrwx 3 1000 513 0 Apr 16 00:41 learn_c/
drwxrwxrwx 2 1000 513 0 Apr 17 07:22 src/
drwxrwxrwx 2 1000 513 0 Apr 18 03:02 tmp/
And after `umask 022` a new file has the permissions of:
[dale:~/tmp]$ umask 022
[dale:~/tmp]$ touch test.file
[dale:~/tmp]$ ls -ln
- -rwxrwxrwx 1 1000 513 0 Apr 18 03:10 test.file*
Here's my /etc/passwd (with the passwd field edited):
[dale:~]$ cat /etc/passwd
Dale::1000:513:Christopher Dale Campbell,SNIPPED:/home/Dale:/bin/sh
IWAM_CAMPBELL::1004:513:Launch IIS Process
Supedawg::1002:513:Dad and Kelly,SNIPPED:/home/Supedawg:/bin/sh
Note sure if any of this info helps. All of the permissions appear
to be the same. Should I execute the chown and chmod commands logged
in as Administrator?
- ----- Original Message -----
From: "Corinna Vinschen" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
To: "cygwin" <email@example.com>
Sent: Tuesday, April 17, 2001 3:40 PM
Subject: Re: ntsec environment variable
> On Tue, Apr 17, 2001 at 03:17:32PM -0400, Christopher Dale Campbell
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> > Hash: SHA1
> > Here's the output for those commands:
> > [dale:~]$ id
> > uid=1000(dale) gid=513(None) groups=513(None)
> > [dale:~]$ ls -ln
> > total 0
> > drwxrwxrwx 2 1000 513 0 Apr 16 00:55 bin/
> > drwxrwxrwx 3 1000 513 0 Apr 16 00:41 learn_c/
> > drwxrwxrwx 2 1000 513 0 Apr 17 07:22 src/
> > drwxrwxrwx 2 1000 513 0 Apr 17 07:37 tmp/
> > [dale:~]$ getfacl .vimrc
> > # file: .vimrc
> > # owner: 1000
> > # group: 513
> > user::---
> > user:500:rwx
> > user:1001:---
> > user:1002:---
> > group::rwx
> > mask::rwx
> > other::rwx
> The ACL is interesting, actually. The user 500 (which is probably
> the administrator account) has all permissions on the file while
> YOU (user::---) have no explicit permissions set. That could result
> in the cp error message as well.
> I can't see the reason from here, of course, but it could be
> related to the setting of the parent directories which seem to have
> (windows typical) permission settings. You could try the following
> in the parent directories:
> chown -R dale.None .
> chmod -R u+rwx .
> and set umask to, say, 022 if it's not already set to a reasonable
> value. Then try the cp again. If the directory permissions and
> umask and /etc/passwd is ok, then creating files should work ok.
> Corinna Vinschen Please, send mails regarding
> Cygwin to Cygwin Developer
> mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org Red Hat, Inc.
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