Difference between revisions of "Talk:Remote Desktop"

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m (ssh info)
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:[https://secure.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/wiki/Remote_desktop#Remote_desktop_products remote desktop]
 
:[https://secure.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/wiki/Remote_desktop#Remote_desktop_products remote desktop]
 
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## SSH Info ##
 
To allow a secure shell connection into your PC-BSD/FreeBSD machine:<br>
 
To allow a secure shell connection into your PC-BSD/FreeBSD machine:<br>
  
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* Open the 'Service Manager'
 
* Open the 'Service Manager'
 
** Scroll down the list to 'sshd'
 
** Scroll down the list to 'sshd'
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*** Click 'sshd'
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*** Click the 'Enable Service' button
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*** Click the 'start' button
  
 
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To access your machine, from a shell prompt type: ssh <nowiki><ip></nowiki><br>
To access your machine, from a shell prompt type: ssh <ip>
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It will assume the current user account exists on the remote (your) machine.
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Revision as of 18:42, 22 October 2011

ADD DETAILS ON

X - Possible but requires seperate additional configuration.

Windows/MS equivalent (KDE, other window managers?)



Some temporary links (or a temporary location for them)
One source of info
General X info at wikipedia
What seems to be the most related info in the FreeBSd handbook
Access X from windows
remote desktop

    1. SSH Info ##

To allow a secure shell connection into your PC-BSD/FreeBSD machine:

Create an exception for the firewall:

  • Open the PC-BSD Control Panel
  • Open the 'Firewall Manager'
    • Select the 'Exceptions' tab
    • Click the 'Add Entry' button
      • Select 'ssh' from the 'service' dropdown which will auto-fill the port with 22
      • Adjust the interface to match your network device.
    • Select the 'general' tab
      • Click the 'restart' button

Enable the secure shell daemon

  • Open the PC-BSD Control Panel
  • Open the 'Service Manager'
    • Scroll down the list to 'sshd'
      • Click 'sshd'
      • Click the 'Enable Service' button
      • Click the 'start' button

To access your machine, from a shell prompt type: ssh <ip>
It will assume the current user account exists on the remote (your) machine.


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