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3

Yes, there is quite convenient method. Take a look at PiConfig - Raspberry Pi Network Configurator: https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/827010089/raspberry-pi-network-configurator-piconfig https://www.geeky-gadgets.com/piconfig-raspberry-pi-network-configurator-23-03-2015/ This is a pendrive dedicated to set up a raspi. It was successfully funded at ...


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There is the option of network boot, some details can be found here. It uses another raspberry as network boot server, but any machine can act as it. I don't have any raspberries so I never tried it with them, I did it many years ago with normal x86_64 machines, a bit cumbersome to configure, but it works.


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adding an IP to br0 solved this problem for me. thanks. raspbian 10.3: /etc/network/interfaces auto br0 iface br0 inet static bridge_ports eth0 wlan0 address 10.0.0.10 broadcast 10.0.0.255 netmask 255.255.255.0 gateway 10.0.0.1


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As already said if you finish the ssh connection then also all running programs you have started in the foreground without additional process management will also terminate. For my opinion the simplest way to avoid this is to use a terminal multiplexer like screen or tmux. I prefer screen. After login with ssh you can start as first screen. If not available ...


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No it will not. When your SSH session ends, any processes attached to that session will be terminated. There are a couple of solutions but the one I use most often is the nohup command. For example, to install using pip this way, the command would look like: nohup pip3 install boto3 & The nohup tells Linux to run detached and the trailing & ...


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It is always wise to add nofail to the mount line for any USB connected drives. This allows the boot to continue if the drive is not connected or other error occurs. e.g.: PARTUUID=420a64fe-63e40d3f670a /mnt/TimeMachine ext4 nofail,users,rw,noexec 0 0 Even if the USB drive is not connected, the boot will continue.


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Raspbian is installed on two partitions: a fat32 boot partition for kernel and firmware and an ext4 partition for the root filesystem. To disable password authentication and only use public/private keys you always have to modify files on the ext4 filesystem at least one time. The ext4 filesystem is not readable by MS Windows or by iOS without additional ...


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After a lot of search I believe I have found a solution. The issue was probably related to SFTP chroot jail. These might be the keywords for this problem. I changed the chroot folder permission. $ sudo chmod 2750 /mnt/shared/user_a_b $ sudo chmod 2750 /mnt/shared/user_c It seems chroot directory should not have group write permission. So, basically, I ...


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I have added an entry in /etc/fstab to auto mount the external HDD, I guess that's what was causing the boot problem. I ended up booting from a USB stick with Raspbian in it and removed the entry in /etc/fstab that was causing the problem and now it's working fine.


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There is a solution to start automatically pigpio : wget https://raw.githubusercontent.com/joan2937/pigpio/master/util/pigpiod.service sudo cp pigpiod.service /etc/systemd/system sudo systemctl enable pigpiod.service sudo systemctl start pigpiod.service So when you start your raspberry pi, pigpiod start automatically and so you don't have to connect to ...


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