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About Camaban

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  1. Only distribute the R/O key? So in theory it has R/W access, it'll just never write because there's no other machine that will try.
  2. Why publish potentially personal information (or even contact details for someone who's either fairly senior, or in a completely unrelated department) without reason? If it becomes a law enforcement issue, then that data is released. If it's simple curiosity... Why? What information that you require is missing and why is it required?
  3. On the bright side, this is a one-off re-index* *Unless it seems like a good idea in the future as well.
  4. He means add the previously shared folder on your drive to the new computer. IE: You added it to your first computer, now you're going to re-add it to your new one.
  5. You're sure that no programs are attempting to access any of those files? If lsof (or whatever, if any, the OS/X equivalent is) and looking for that filename should show you. If they're in use, they won't be synced. I see similar behaviour when I attempt to sync two Calibre servers. On re-reading it, I can see you've mentioned that you've closed iTunes, so you can probably disregard that. However, it's also worth checking the logs on the receiving device. I've (rarely) had an issue that required deleting the problem file on the recipient device (including the !sync file for partial syn
  6. dump actual config would be the contents of your current config file, so it would be pointless. All that needs to be said here if you want to keep your settings is that you might like to experiment with diff or meld (probably more meld to make sure you don't miss anything when transferring from your old settings. As for your currently configuration in particular, make sure that the new config still points to your old .sync directory (located under "storage_path" on your current config file) That contains all of your file, folder and share information.
  7. It would be useful if the download link for that specific version was maintained. Amongst other things, I use it as a sanity checker for an update script.
  8. /etc/rc.local There's probably an overall better way, but this will do exactly what you want.
  9. Look up encrypted secrets.
  10. This doesn't work?
  11. Basically, I've got about nine devices running Debian, Ubuntu and CentOS running on i386, x86_64 and ARM devices. I've also got a properly configured ~/.ssh/config file. I wrote the Python script included in the attached text file to automate the updates. This requires a file called BTSync-list.txt located where the SERVERLIST variable is pointing that contains a list of servers to be managed. It starts off by asking what the target version is (IE: 1.3.87) Then checks whether this is a valid version by checking whether exists. Then proceeds throu
  12. That seems to have resolved the "too many open files" bug. Cheers.