Alternatively, you can open a text editor such as Notepadon Windows, TextEdit on macOS, or VS Code. Name the new file.condarc and save it to your user home directory or rootdirectory. To edit the .condarc file, open it from yourhome or root directory and make edits in the same way you wouldwith any other text file. If the .condarc file is in the rootenvironment, it will override any in the home directory.
When True, conda updates itself any time a user updates orinstalls a package in the root environment. When False,conda updates itself only if the user manually issues aconda update command. The default is True.
By default this variable is True, which means that SSLverification is used and conda verifies certificates for SSLconnections. Setting this variable to False disables theconnection's normal security and is not recommended:
Build output root directory. You can also set this with theCONDA_BLD_PATH environment variable. The default is/conda-bld/. If you do not have writepermissions to /conda-bld/, the default is~/conda-bld/.
By default, conda-build creates a new folder for each build, named for thepackage name plus a timestamp. This allows you to do multiple builds at once.If you have issues with long paths, you may need to disable this behavior.You should first try to change the build output root directory with theroot-dir setting described above, but fall back to this as necessary:
By default, conda-build activates the build and test environments prior toexecuting the build or test scripts. This adds necessary PATH entries, and alsoruns any activate.d scripts you may have. If you disable activation, the PATHwill still be modified, but the activate.d scripts will not run. This is notrecommended, but some people prefer this.
By default, conda-build uses a long prefix for the test prefix. If you have recipesthat fail in long prefixes but would still like to test them in short prefixes, youcan disable the long test prefix. This is not recommended.
The technically sophisticated runtime protections in macOS work at the very core of your Mac to keep your system safe from malware. This starts with state-of-the-art antivirus software built in to block and remove malware. Technologies like XD (execute disable), ASLR (address space layout randomization), and SIP (system integrity protection) make it difficult for malware to do harm, and they ensure that processes with root permission cannot change critical system files.
To help solve these problems, Apple introduced Activation Lock disable in iOS/iPadOS 7.1. Disable Activation Lock lets you remove the Activation Lock from supervised devices without the user's Apple ID and password. Supervised devices can generate a device-specific Activation Lock bypass code, which is stored on Apple's activation server.
After you disable the Activation Lock on a device, if the Find My iPhone app is started, a new Activation Lock is automatically applied. Because of this, you should be in physical possession of the device before you follow this procedure.
The Intune Disable Activation Lock remote device action removes the Activation Lock from an iOS/iPadOS device without requiring the user's Apple ID and password. After you disable the Activation Lock, the device turns on Activation Lock again when the Find My iPhone app starts. Disable the Activation Lock only if you have physical access to the device.
In order to return activationLockBypassCode property using graph, it needs to explicitly included in the request.If you send an unfiltered query to Graph API for the device object, a set of default values is returned and activationLockBypassCode will be null.
To access the command prompt, log-in to the machine where you installed FreePBX/Asterisk using your "root" username and password. You can do so by accessing the keyboard of the machine where you installed FreePBX, or remotely using an SSH client such as Putty.
You may get an "Access Denied" message when you click the CS5/CS5.5 link. This is still a confirmation that you can access the activation servers. Try activating or starting your software. If you need help with your activation code, see Redemption code help.
Even though the root account is in a disabled status by default, you will still see many system processes running under this account when you open Activity Monitor, which might be confusing to some people. This is because the labeling of the account as being disabled is not correct. In truth, the account's disabled status only means users are prevented from using this account interactively (i.e., logging in). For other uses the account is very much active and enabled.
The first account to start up is initiated by the kernel itself and is called "root," and the type of processes run by root are low-level programs and services such as the main system launcher (launchd), the disk manager (diskarbitrationd), and the kernel extension manager (kextd), just to name a few.
All processes in the system, even if they are run in administrator accounts or standard accounts, are run under the umbrella of the root user account. This allows them to be activated and deactivated (or logged in and logged out) without affecting other system processes or other user accounts. Therefore, system tasks in OS X can remain alive even when other users log out, and as such can still offer computing services like file sharing, Web sharing, printer services, and numerous other features without a user logging in and enabling these options.
While the built-in low-level system processes that run these services are generally run as root, some third-party tools that need to have full system access (e.g., antivirus scanners or firewalls) will be installed so they are run at startup with root privileges.
The reason interaction via the root account is not enabled by default is because of security concerns about user interactivity. Background tasks supplied with the OS by Apple, and legitimate third-party options like servers, firewalls, and malware scanners should be securely coded so they only perform the desired tasks (i.e., file sharing or malware scanning) and not affect other processes or system files. These processes are noninteractive tasks on the system and therefore can be launched with root privileges without much concern over problems (though security flaws can pose security risks, and are regularly patched through software updates).
If you are logged in as a standard user or even as an administrator, then any attempt to modify system files or settings will result in a permissions denied error or a prompt for administrative credentials. However, if you are logged in as root then you will not be prompted and alterations will be made immediately.
While enabling login for the root user is one way to interact with the system with root privileges, there are other more secure ways to do this. If you are familiar with the Terminal you can boot the system into Single-User (with the "single-user" being the "root" account) mode by holding Command-S at startup. Additionally you can always use the "sudo" command in the Terminal before each command you run (provided your account is an administrative account), in order to run your commands with root privileges.
This means that testuser is assigned a subordinate user ID range of 231072and the next 65536 integers in sequence. UID 231072 is mapped within thenamespace (within the container, in this case) as UID 0 (root). UID 231073is mapped as UID 1, and so forth. If a process attempts to escalate privilegeoutside of the namespace, the process is running as an unprivileged high-numberUID on the host, which does not even map to a real user. This means the processhas no privileges on the host system at all.
If these entries are not present, edit the files as the root user andassign a starting UID and GID that is the highest-assigned one plus theoffset (in this case, 65536). Be careful not to allow any overlap in theranges.
Verify that a namespaced directory exists within /var/lib/docker/ namedwith the UID and GID of the namespaced user, owned by that UID and GID,and not group-or-world-readable. Some of the subdirectories are stillowned by root and have different permissions.
If you enable user namespaces on the daemon, all containers are started withuser namespaces enabled by default. In some situations, such as privilegedcontainers, you may need to disable user namespaces for a specific container.Seeuser namespace known limitationsfor some of these limitations.
While the root user inside a user-namespaced container process has many of theexpected privileges of the superuser within the container, the Linux kernelimposes restrictions based on internal knowledge that this is a user-namespacedprocess. One notable restriction is the inability to use the mknod command.Permission is denied for device creation within the container when run bythe root user.
This article describes how to use the command line to install Tableau Desktop, Tableau Prep Builder, and Tableau Desktop Public Edition and perform other installation actions, such as activation and registration, as well as how to uninstall the product.
After Tableau Desktop or Tableau Prep Builder has been installed, you can activate using login-based license management by signing into Tableau Cloud or Tableau Server. Otherwise, you need to provide a product key in order to activate the product, by sending an activation request to Tableau. You can enter a product key from the command line during install (Windows) or after install (Windows and Mac).
For information about exit codes that you can capture and evaluate if licensing fails, see Troubleshoot activation errors using activation exit codes in the Troubleshoot Installation article in this guide. 2b1af7f3a8