On Wed, Jan 26, 2011 at 11:31 AM, James Bensley <email@example.com> wrote:
> On 26 January 2011 10:17, Rafa Griman <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
>> Directories should have +x permissions. Do a:
>> chmod * *0750 * */directory
>> And see what happens.
> Hi Rafa, like a fool I sent that email and then worked this out
> shortly after
I'm glad you worked it out
> Still, if I hadn't your response was quick so I wouldn't have been
> waiting long. This leads me onto a new question though;
> If user1 writes a file in folder1 will user2 be made the default group
> owner, is there a way of enforcing this and with the required
> privileges (r for files, rx for directories?).
Ownership doesn't change just by creating files. Ownership of a file
is set to the user that creates that file, no matter where the file
is. Obviously, root can change file ownership ... so treat him well
In any case, try it out yourself. Create the files and see what happens
> User1 accesses folder1 over smb so I could set up a create mask but
> other folders accessed by users1 not via smb (ssh, rsync etc) I still
> want user2 to have read only access. Can you implement smb style
> create masks at a file system level?
Samba is a different story (but related), you can create masks, set
default permissions, ...
I usually recommend O'Reilley's Samba book because it starts off with
a very simple config and then complicates it little by little.
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