Requiring the user to enter credentials when his computer starts is an important part of Windows security. If a user account automatically logs on, anyone who has physical access to the computer can restart it and access the user’s files. Nonetheless, there are scenarios where a computer is physically secure and automatic logon might be desired. To configure a workgroup computer (you cannot perform these steps on a domain member) to automatically log on, follow these steps: (more…)
about:config find (or copied/paste form here) the
browser.download.folderList right-click on it, select modify, and change the value to 2 . Exit firefox, restart-it and check it again.
1. View ModSecurity Audit Log File.
- We need to first find the rules that are being triggered by ModSecurity on your webserver.
- Open the tail end of the ModSecurity log file called modsec_audit.log to view the last entries made to the log file.
- For Apache2 servers it is located in /var/log/apache2/
- Open the Terminal Window and enter :
sudo tail /var/log/apache2/modsec_audit.log --lines 60 | less
- The output should look similar to this screenshot below.
- Look for Access denied with code 403 and work backwards to find the start of the rule entry based on the log entry id.
- In this case the log entry ID is –00aee77f (see marked in yellow)
- Find the GET item – in this example it is /modern-classic (see marked in blue)
- Find the ModSecurity rule that was triggered by the GET – in this example the rule id 958291 (see marked in purple)
Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 offers a way to partially or fully automate the installation process using a Kickstart file. Kickstart files contain answers to all questions normally asked by the installation program, such as what time zone do you want the system to use, how should the drives be partitioned or which packages should be installed. Providing a prepared Kickstart file at the beginning of the installation therefore allows you to perform the entire installation (or parts of it) automatically, without need for any intervention from the user. This is especially useful when deploying Red Hat Enterprise Linux on a large number of systems at once. (more…)
Hide Drive using CMD
1] Open an elevated command prompt, type Diskpart and hit Enter.
2] Type List Volume and hit Enter.
3] Now type select and the numeral against the letter of the Drive (eg. it could be G Drive), which you want to hide. For instance, it could be Select Volume 6. Hit Enter.
4] Finally, type Remove Letter G and hit Enter.
You will see a message – Diskpart successfully removed the drive letter or mount point.
To show the hidden drive, follow steps 1, 2, 3 mentioned above.
Now type Assign Letter D and hit Enter. This will show the drive in Explorer.
If you need a detailed walk-through, see our forum post titled Hide or show your hard drive partitions using Diskpart.
These are the 4 ways you can hide a drive natively, in Windows.
UPDATE: You can also use freeware HideCalc to hide disk drive in Windows.