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There seems a misconception about how ssh works. You should not have copied the private key from the server to the Pi, but the public key. Also, keys are normally stored in ~/.ssh, and not in the directory that the command is executed in. Normally, both hosts have two kind of key pairs, one for the server one for the user The server keys are handled more ...


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You have made an error. I can't follow your entire question as it's difficult to read, but I did see one thing: First thing that I did was create an RSA public-private key pair in the Pi That's OK for the case when the Pi is a client. keygen is generally run on the client, and then the public key is transferred to the server. Here's a detailed procedure ...


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This happens because the program you have started under ssh becomes "orphaned" when the ssh session eventually dies, and the "orphaned" program is most likely terminated. Fortunately, there are several options available to prevent the program you started from being terminated. If your SSH connections are subject to random and untimely ...


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This is not Pi specific - it is a general Linux question - better asked on https://unix.stackexchange.com/questions. You can start a process in the background or use tmux See https://raspberrypi.stackexchange.com/a/132983/8697 for examples


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It looks like this program is written in Go, and has a compiled binary for ARM v8 in the repository (as well as for Windows, and Intel 64-bit Linux) You can download the ARM v8 binary by clicking on the link for the file and then clicking the Download button on the page. This will download the file. You’ll need to transfer that to your Pi (if you are not on ...


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You might consider install urfkill, as in: sudo apt install urfkill sudo unblock wifi That worked for me: https://raspberrypi.stackexchange.com/a/135176/143070


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