If you get error messages like this it is usually because /var/run/sshd does not exist.
root@userbox:/# service sshd status
● ssh.service - OpenBSD Secure Shell server
Loaded: loaded (/lib/systemd/system/ssh.service; enabled; vendor preset: enab
Active: failed (Result: start-limit-hit) since Wed 2019-04-10 02:24:44 EDT; 1
Process: 511 ExecStartPre=/usr/sbin/sshd -t (code=exited, status=255)........
Idid a systemctl restart networking and it broke Proxmox VM connectivity!
#proxmox is the problem after restarting the network the tap devices go to disabled state
[2230884.919905] vmbr0: port 7(tap118i0) entered disabled state
[2230884.948864] vmbr0: port 8(tap122i0) entered disabled state
[2230884.972748] vmbr0: port 6(tap119i0) entered disabled state
[2230885.004745] vmbr0: port 5(tap117i0) entered disabled state
This is not about systemd/systemctl and not about "onboot" so there's no rc.local trick here but it's the GUI/Gnome etc when a user logs in that a command is launched.
Put this in your home dir
The .config/autostart directory is where Linux Mint/Ubuntu checks for autostart application config files
mkdir -p ~/.config/autostart
Create a new entry/file that starts an application........
Below are the common errors you'll get with named AKA bind if your time is incorrect.
The simplest solution is to install and run ntpd to correct your system's time (install ntpd if it is not installed)
systemctl start ntpd
systemctl enable ntpd
Dec 20 13:36:16 hostingbox named: error (no valid DS) resolving 'develop.waxrain.com/A/IN': 188.8.131.52#53........
systemd is like the service manager for your Centos and other modern Linux distributions (including Debian/Mint/Ubuntu) allows you to enable services, stop them, restart them, check their status and even reboot your system.
The key commands or arguments you will use with systemctl are the following:
list-units [PATTERN...] List loaded units
Did you just install the minimal version by accident or want to install the GUI? No need to reinstall just tell yum to do the work for you!
You could actually have both installed and choose one as your preference on demand (although many people prefer GNOME's simplicity).
Install Gnome and/or KDE.
To install the GNOME Desktop on Centos 7:
yum -y groups install "GNOME Desktop"
Server Side Config
1.) First install nfs-utils
yum -y install nfs-utils
2.) Configure nfs share
Create a directory for your NFS share
Create your NFS share in /etc/exports
echo "/datastore 10.220.101.0/24(rw,sync,no_root_squash)" >> /etc/exports
systemctl restart nfs........