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Old 02-20-2009, 03:51 PM
yu huang
 
Default help on VNC

Hi, all

I tried to use VNC to remotely connect to my ubuntu. Originally I didn't find the command vncserver
so I install one. After that I found the port 5900 is already occupied by ubuntu, with its own support to vnc.
I was wondering how can I change the geometry of the default vnc supported by ubuntu.

Because when I use the vncserver installed, I can use vncserver :1 -geometry 800x600 to setup the geometry,
but for the one provided by ubuntu (enabled by allowing remote desktop), I can not and when I connect with
vncviewer, the geometry looks not good.

Thanks a lot.

Yu Huang

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Old 02-20-2009, 04:24 PM
Brian McKee
 
Default help on VNC

On Fri, Feb 20, 2009 at 11:51 AM, yu huang <hybryant@hotmail.com> wrote:
> Hi, all
>
> I tried to use VNC to remotely connect to my ubuntu. Originally I didn't
> find the command vncserver
> so I install one. After that I found the port 5900 is already occupied by
> ubuntu, with its own support to vnc.
> I was wondering how can I change the geometry of the default vnc supported
> by ubuntu.
>
> Because when I use the vncserver installed, I can use vncserver :1 -geometry
> 800x600 to setup the geometry,
> but for the one provided by ubuntu (enabled by allowing remote desktop), I
> can not and when I connect with
> vncviewer, the geometry looks not good.

Not a solution, but a clue - the default vnc server application is
called vino-server
There is no man page :-(
Perhaps some googling on that will get you somewhere.

Brian

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Old 02-20-2009, 04:31 PM
"H.S."
 
Default help on VNC

yu huang wrote:
> Hi, all
>
> I tried to use VNC to remotely connect to my ubuntu. Originally I didn't find the command vncserver
> so I install one. After that I found the port 5900 is already occupied by ubuntu, with its own support to vnc.
> I was wondering how can I change the geometry of the default vnc supported by ubuntu.
>
> Because when I use the vncserver installed, I can use vncserver :1 -geometry 800x600 to setup the geometry,
> but for the one provided by ubuntu (enabled by allowing remote desktop), I can not and when I connect with
> vncviewer, the geometry looks not good.
>
> Thanks a lot.
>
> Yu Huang

Though installing a vnc server is an option (I have used
tightvncserver), have you tried using Ubuntu's own remote desktop
server? It is called vino and can be started by any user by going to
System->Preferences->Remote Desktop.

Once a user enables the remote desktop, a client can connect to the
user's machine using any vnc viewer.

If the user's machine has ip addres of A.B.C.D, then you should be able
to see that user's desktop from another machine using a vnc viewer (try
tightvncviewer, it is free and available for, I think, all major OSes).
On Linux machine, you could try:
$> tightvncviwer encoding "tight hextile" A.B.C.D


Regards.
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Old 02-20-2009, 06:36 PM
NoOp
 
Default help on VNC

On 02/20/2009 08:51 AM, yu huang wrote:
> Hi, all
>
> I tried to use VNC to remotely connect to my ubuntu. Originally I
> didn't find the command vncserver so I install one. After that I
> found the port 5900 is already occupied by ubuntu, with its own
> support to vnc. I was wondering how can I change the geometry of the
> default vnc supported by ubuntu.
>
> Because when I use the vncserver installed, I can use vncserver :1
> -geometry 800x600 to setup the geometry, but for the one provided by
> ubuntu (enabled by allowing remote desktop), I can not and when I
> connect with vncviewer, the geometry looks not good.
>
> Thanks a lot.
>
> Yu Huang
>

For the viewer, try the Terminal Server Client instead
(Applications|Internet|Terminal Server Client). You can change the
screen geometry using the settings under the 'Display' tab.

It should be installed by default, but if not:

sudo apt-get install tsclient

In order to use VNC from the TSC you will need to install an VNC viewer
client (the default Vinagre doesn't work with TSC). You can try
xvnc4viewer, xtightvncviewer:

sudo apt-get install xvnc4viewer xtightvncviewer

To change the 5900 port that Ubuntu uses: System|Preferences|Remote
Desktop|Advanced|Network|Use an alternative port.





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Old 02-22-2009, 05:10 PM
yu huang
 
Default help on VNC

Using the vino, if use the vncviewer win32 version, the viewer window can be scaled without scroll bar.
however, under ubuntu the vncviewer can not, even with the command line option -geometry 1024x768.
Vncserver can set the default geometry, but vino can not (at least I don't find).

Thanks for the help and previous reply.

Yu Huang

> From: ubuntu-users-request@lists.ubuntu.com
> Subject: ubuntu-users Digest, Vol 54, Issue 204
> To: ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com
> Date: Fri, 20 Feb 2009 18:33:58 +0000
>
> Send ubuntu-users mailing list submissions to
> ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com
>
> To subscribe or unsubscribe via the World Wide Web, visit
> https://lists.ubuntu.com/mailman/listinfo/ubuntu-users
> or, via email, send a message with subject or body 'help' to
> ubuntu-users-request@lists.ubuntu.com
>
> You can reach the person managing the list at
> ubuntu-users-owner@lists.ubuntu.com
>
> When replying, please edit your Subject line so it is more specific
> than "Re: Contents of ubuntu-users digest..."
>
>
> Today's Topics:
>
> 1. Re: My Wifi Woes (Ray Parrish)
> 2. Re: Help Ubuntu 8.10 X server has started crashing 1-2 per
> day (Thomas Wolf)
> 3. Re: automate power reset (Brian McKee)
> 4. Re: Help Ubuntu 8.10 X server has started crashing 1-2 per
> day (Ray Parrish)
> 5. Re: help on VNC (Brian McKee)
> 6. Re: help on VNC (H.S.)
> 7. Re: cybercafe system (Chris Mohler)
> 8. Re: automate power reset (Chris Mohler)
> 9. Re: LDAP+SASL (Norberto Bensa)
>
>
> ----------------------------------------------------------------------
>
> Message: 1
> Date: Fri, 20 Feb 2009 08:51:20 -0800
> From: Ray Parrish <crp@cmc.net>
> Subject: Re: My Wifi Woes
> To: "Ubuntu user technical support, not for general discussions"
> <ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com>
> Message-ID: <499EDF88.5000509@cmc.net>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=ISO-8859-1; format=flowed
>
> Robert Holtzman wrote:
> > On Thu, 19 Feb 2009, Ray Parrish wrote:
> >
> > ............large snip...........
> >
> >> You may have to start Synaptic, and browse through the three available
> >> Documentation sections on the left side in order to get them, but they
> >> are definitely worth having. I have learned more about Linux in the past
> >> few days of perusing these files, than I had in the last six months of
> >> asking questions on this group. Get the Ubuntu documentation package,
> >> the Linux docs,, and the Rute Book for a start, and you will have some
> >> very good reference works.
> >>
> >> There are also some docs on hardening and securing your network, that
> >> have taught me more than I ever knew about the internet before. Included
> >> in on of them was a link to a web site online, where a guy was
> >> explaining what different intrusion log entries in a Firewall log were
> >> about, and how to tell which ones were actual attacks, and I now know a
> >> lot more about how the hackers do things thanks to him. 8-)
> >>
> >
> > ...........snip.............
> >
> > How about some specific documentation package names?
> >
> Here are a couple more things that can really help you understand your
> system's details. I didn't do a very good search with that las t email.
>
> procinfo [Displays system information from /proc]
> procps [/proc file system utilities] /proc is where a representation of
> all of the running processes on your system reside, it's a kind of map
> to your ram's contents
> bash-doc [Documentation and examples for the The GNU Bourne Again
> SHell] This will help to learn the command line in Terminal.
> debconf-doc [additional documentation for Debconf, including the
> debconf user's guide]
> linux-doc-2.6.24 [Linux kernel specific documentation for version 2.6.24]
> manpages [Manual pages about using a GNU/Linux system]
>
> Now, that should be enough for one day. 8-) By the way, I tried to use
> Yelp to view those xml files, and it turns out Yelp is the default Help
> Browser in Ubuntu, and there is no method of loading external files into
> it, so whoever put that note at the repository about using it to browse
> them was full of it.
>
> Keep in mind that most of the programs you install, will come with
> either html doc files, or man pages, so most of them you can look up on
> your system. Some however have very little documentation. Compiz was one
> that I found that had none available, so I had to find them on the web
> to look things up.
>
> Later, Ray Parrish
> --
>
> Human reviewed index of links about the computer
> http://www.rayslinks.com
> Poetry from the mind of a Schizophrenic
> http://www.writingsoftheschizophrenic.com/
>
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Message: 2
> Date: Fri, 20 Feb 2009 11:54:24 -0500
> From: Thomas Wolf <twolf@netforensics.com>
> Subject: Re: Help Ubuntu 8.10 X server has started crashing 1-2 per
> day
> To: "Ubuntu user technical support, not for general discussions"
> <ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com>
> Message-ID: <499EE040.1010605@netforensics.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=ISO-8859-1; format=flowed
>
> Bart,
>
> On 02/20/2009 10:35 AM, Bart Silverstrim wrote:
> > Take a book...just about any book...and number the paragraphs 1, 2, 3, 4,...
> >
> > Then read it. Start at paragraph 2, then jump to 1, then to 4, then 3,
> > then 6, then 5.
> >
> > See how long it takes for you to either give up reading it or toss it aside.
> >
> > Or, try reading chapter 4, then find references in that chapter into
> > context by hunting through chapters one through three. Keep jumping back
> > and forth until you piece it together.
> >
> > Messages in email aren't that long, but when you keep having to sift
> > through a lot of them over time that's what it amounts to. Unless you're
> > part of the brain-fart generation where every mental hiccup is deemed
> > worth of broadcasting to "ur frendz w txts" or you are unaccustomed to
> > reading things longer than three paragraphs at a time, it's far easier
> > to scan information chronologically and in context for reference (and
> > CLARITY of what you're referring to!) than tacking an extra two pages of
> > "just in case you want to search crap to figure out what the #@$ we're
> > talking about"...that's what threading your sent items and/or
> > trash/deleted items is for.
> >
>
> I'm not sure what the "brain-fart" generation is. I am likely part of
> the "old-fart" generation, though :-)
>
> In any case, I understand that reading a book chronologically is easier
> than alternatives. But an e-mail thread is nothing like reading a book
> - except for the person jumping into the middle of it, trying to catch
> up on what has transpired so far. So, does the authors of a
> contribution to the thread cater to the person new to the thread who,
> for whatever reason, doesn't have a mail client capable of showing the
> threaded messages in chronological order, or does he cater to the people
> who are familiar with the topic already? For the latter, placing the
> new content at the beginning is more convenient than having to scroll
> through the "reference" material first. Ideally, a contributor to a
> thread wouldn't have to quote previous mails at all and rely entirely on
> people's mail clients to keep previous contributions to the thread. But
> for now, individual mails from a thread often end up in the trash before
> the thread has run its course - so there's still a need to include
> reference material as a quote.
>
> Do you agree that both points of view have merit? I suspect we won't
> come to an agreement on this subject. But thanks for the discussion.
>
> Tom
>
>
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Message: 3
> Date: Fri, 20 Feb 2009 12:14:33 -0500
> From: Brian McKee <brian.mckee@gmail.com>
> Subject: Re: automate power reset
> To: "Ubuntu user technical support, not for general discussions"
> <ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com>
> Message-ID:
> <cc77dabe0902200914r30c0c954r8526bc3a5733ac22@mail .gmail.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=UTF-8
>
> On Fri, Feb 20, 2009 at 4:25 AM, Evuraan::???????? <evuraan@gmail.com> wrote:
> > I am sure most of us have faced this - I've a bunch of machines (with
> > broken ACPI?) - they run away and go to sleep at times.
> > hangcheck_timer etc. does not help. my bios has no ASR either - I now
> > need to figure out a poor man's way to power reset if they
> > (icmp/service) fail.
> >
> > yea i know, there are fancy pdu's with ssh/telnet/snmp access which
> > can do this. but $$ is hard -
>
> I think you want the impossible (to quote Luke Skywalker :-)
>
> If it won't respond to the network and it's sleeping, then the OS level is out.
> If it doesn't have a separate management interface or ASR the BIOS can't do it.
> If you can't control the power cord remotely then a hard reset it out.
>
> What's left? Carrier pigeons trained to peck the right buttons, or
> minions with cell phones and keys to the server room :-)
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Message: 4
> Date: Fri, 20 Feb 2009 09:23:52 -0800
> From: Ray Parrish <crp@cmc.net>
> Subject: Re: Help Ubuntu 8.10 X server has started crashing 1-2 per
> day
> To: "Ubuntu user technical support, not for general discussions"
> <ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com>
> Message-ID: <499EE728.90704@cmc.net>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=ISO-8859-1; format=flowed
>
> Thomas Wolf wrote:
> > Thanks a bunch Ray.
> >
> > Before I sent the reply to Lucio and the group, I edited Thunderbird
> > via Edit->Preferences->Composition Tab->Send Options... and put
> > "ubuntu.com" into the "Plain Text Domains", which, according to the
> > description, was supposed to accomplish the same thing - have all emails
> > going to that domain be sent in plain text. But judging by Lucio's
> > response about my stylish grey background :-), that is not working :-(
> > Now I'm trying your suggestion. Hope this arrives as plain text.
> >
> > As an aside, I've been a UNIX user since about 1985 (I emphasize "user"
> > - vs. hacker). I never have understood why some folks feel so strongly
> > about putting the quote before the reply. An e-mail quote is not like a
> > literary quote. It's there to provide a contextual background - in case
> > it's needed by the reader. As such, it's of secondary importance to the
> > new content and should, therefore, be placed second.
> >
> > Thanks again Ray for this preferences tidbit - been using (here's that
> > term "user" again :-) Thunderbird forever and didn't know that this existed.
> > tom
> >
> Hello again,
>
> Well, your Thunderbird is different than mine, as there is no "Send" tab
> in Composition from Preferences in my version. I see you have Lightning
> installed with your's, which is the only thing I could find different
> about our versions. Maybe there is as setting somewhere in about:Config.
> Yes, I do find a setting in about:config for mailnews.plaintext_domains,
> which takes a string value, so it doesn't enable the setting for the
> Send tab, I have to enter the domain values in about:config all on the
> one line.
>
> Ahhh... I just found out I can add entries to the about:config display,
> so I could duplicate the setting to add more domain names on another
> line. Have a good day.
>
> Later, Ray Parrish
>
> --
> Human reviewed index of links about the computer
> http://www.rayslinks.com
> Poetry from the mind of a Schizophrenic
> http://www.writingsoftheschizophrenic.com/
>
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Message: 5
> Date: Fri, 20 Feb 2009 12:24:54 -0500
> From: Brian McKee <brian.mckee@gmail.com>
> Subject: Re: help on VNC
> To: "Ubuntu user technical support, not for general discussions"
> <ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com>
> Message-ID:
> <cc77dabe0902200924t340b683bj90afdbdc49667e88@mail .gmail.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=ISO-8859-1
>
> On Fri, Feb 20, 2009 at 11:51 AM, yu huang <hybryant@hotmail.com> wrote:
> > Hi, all
> >
> > I tried to use VNC to remotely connect to my ubuntu. Originally I didn't
> > find the command vncserver
> > so I install one. After that I found the port 5900 is already occupied by
> > ubuntu, with its own support to vnc.
> > I was wondering how can I change the geometry of the default vnc supported
> > by ubuntu.
> >
> > Because when I use the vncserver installed, I can use vncserver :1 -geometry
> > 800x600 to setup the geometry,
> > but for the one provided by ubuntu (enabled by allowing remote desktop), I
> > can not and when I connect with
> > vncviewer, the geometry looks not good.
>
> Not a solution, but a clue - the default vnc server application is
> called vino-server
> There is no man page :-(
> Perhaps some googling on that will get you somewhere.
>
> Brian
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Message: 6
> Date: Fri, 20 Feb 2009 12:31:57 -0500
> From: "H.S." <hs.samix@gmail.com>
> Subject: Re: help on VNC
> To: ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com
> Message-ID: <gnmpee$aj$1@ger.gmane.org>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=GB2312
>
> yu huang wrote:
> > Hi, all
> >
> > I tried to use VNC to remotely connect to my ubuntu. Originally I didn't find the command vncserver
> > so I install one. After that I found the port 5900 is already occupied by ubuntu, with its own support to vnc.
> > I was wondering how can I change the geometry of the default vnc supported by ubuntu.
> >
> > Because when I use the vncserver installed, I can use vncserver :1 -geometry 800x600 to setup the geometry,
> > but for the one provided by ubuntu (enabled by allowing remote desktop), I can not and when I connect with
> > vncviewer, the geometry looks not good.
> >
> > Thanks a lot.
> >
> > Yu Huang
>
> Though installing a vnc server is an option (I have used
> tightvncserver), have you tried using Ubuntu's own remote desktop
> server? It is called vino and can be started by any user by going to
> System->Preferences->Remote Desktop.
>
> Once a user enables the remote desktop, a client can connect to the
> user's machine using any vnc viewer.
>
> If the user's machine has ip addres of A.B.C.D, then you should be able
> to see that user's desktop from another machine using a vnc viewer (try
> tightvncviewer, it is free and available for, I think, all major OSes).
> On Linux machine, you could try:
> $> tightvncviwer encoding "tight hextile" A.B.C.D
>
>
> Regards.
> --
>
> Please reply to this list only. I read this list on its corresponding
> newsgroup on gmane.org. Replies sent to my email address are just
> filtered to a folder in my mailbox and get periodically deleted without
> ever having been read.
>
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Message: 7
> Date: Sat, 21 Feb 2009 11:43:48 +1800
> From: Chris Mohler <cr33dog@gmail.com>
> Subject: Re: cybercafe system
> To: "Ubuntu user technical support, not for general discussions"
> <ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com>
> Message-ID:
> <acfad57e0902200943p6a8cab9wd371d4660bbe6cf0@mail. gmail.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=UTF-8
>
> On Sat, Feb 21, 2009 at 6:05 AM, Mihamina Rakotomandimby (R12y)
> <mihamina@lab.vectoris.fr> wrote:
> > Hi,
> >
> > Here in 3rd world countries, internet is still luxury.
> > I would like to setup a cybercafe (or cybercoffee?) which is a place
> > with several computers and people can surf and pay the time they use the
> > computer.
> > I would like then have the ability to count how much time (minute
> > precision) an account has been logged in.
> > Most of the cybercafe I have seen is pre paid, so the real need is a
> > countdown and then a forced logout when expired.
> >
> > What kind of ubuntu integrated solution can be used?
> >
> > Dont worry, it wont be expensive for the users ;-) it will just be a
> > symbolic amount.
>
> KDE has a kiosk mode - have not tried it myself though.
>
> $ aptitude search kiosk
> p kiosktool - tool to configure the KDE kiosk framework
>
> HTH,
> Chris
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Message: 8
> Date: Sat, 21 Feb 2009 11:46:55 +1800
> From: Chris Mohler <cr33dog@gmail.com>
> Subject: Re: automate power reset
> To: "Ubuntu user technical support, not for general discussions"
> <ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com>
> Message-ID:
> <acfad57e0902200946s2119e162x69d1e044273a7de3@mail .gmail.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=UTF-8
>
> On Sat, Feb 21, 2009 at 11:14 AM, Brian McKee <brian.mckee@gmail.com> wrote:
> > On Fri, Feb 20, 2009 at 4:25 AM, Evuraan::???????? <evuraan@gmail.com> wrote:
> >> I am sure most of us have faced this - I've a bunch of machines (with
> >> broken ACPI?) - they run away and go to sleep at times.
> >> hangcheck_timer etc. does not help. my bios has no ASR either - I now
> >> need to figure out a poor man's way to power reset if they
> >> (icmp/service) fail.
> >>
> >> yea i know, there are fancy pdu's with ssh/telnet/snmp access which
> >> can do this. but $$ is hard -
> >
> > I think you want the impossible (to quote Luke Skywalker :-)
> >
> > If it won't respond to the network and it's sleeping, then the OS level is out.
> > If it doesn't have a separate management interface or ASR the BIOS can't do it.
> > If you can't control the power cord remotely then a hard reset it out.
> >
> > What's left? Carrier pigeons trained to peck the right buttons, or
> > minions with cell phones and keys to the server room :-)
>
> Robots! Or does X10 make a "switch-flipper"?
>
> Chris
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> Message: 9
> Date: Fri, 20 Feb 2009 16:33:56 -0200
> From: Norberto Bensa <nbensa@gmail.com>
> Subject: Re: LDAP+SASL
> To: "Ubuntu user technical support, not for general discussions"
> <ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com>
> Message-ID:
> <84250c9c0902201033r3da19aa9p177a7a2fbda6a407@mail .gmail.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset=ISO-8859-1
>
> On Fri, Feb 20, 2009 at 12:30 PM, Michael Peek <peek@tiem.utk.edu> wrote:
> > The only information missing from the above (I think) is the
> > userPassword entries:
> > dn: cn=admin,dc=nimbios,dc=org has userPassword: {SSHA}... and
> > dn: cn=admin,ou=people,dc=nimbios,dc=org has userPassword: {CLEARTEXT}...
>
> Nothing is missing. You bind as admin@castor, not as cn=admin,dc=...
> And you have:
>
> access to attrs=userPassword,shadowLastChange
> by dn="cn=admin,dc=nimbios,dc=org" write
> by anonymous auth
> by self write
> by * none
>
>
> So nothing is missing. You explicitly asked access to userPassword to
> be available only to self and cn=admin,dc=... Everyone else must
> authenticate.
>
>
> > On the Mac, I have tried telling it to bind with the following dn's:
> >
> > cn=admin,dc=nimbios,dc=org
> > cn=admin,ou=people,dc=nimbios,dc=org
> > cn=admin,cn=CRAM-MD5,cn=auth
> > uid=admin,dc=nimbios,dc=org
> > uid=admin,ou=people,dc=nimbios,dc=org
> > uid=admin,cn=CRAM-MD5,cn=auth
> >
> > I'm not really sure which one I'm /supposed/ to use, these are just the
> > variants that I've thought to try.
>
> Hmmm... From slapd.conf, you could try: "cn=admin,dc=nimbios,dc=org" ;-)
>
> *But* (unless I'm overlooking something) you have no authz-regexp
> returning cn=admin....
>
> Something like this should work:
>
> authz-regexp
> uid=([^,]*),cn=[^,]*,cn=auth
> cn=$1,dc=nimbios.dc=org
>
>
> Regards,
> Norberto
>
>
>
> ------------------------------
>
> --
> ubuntu-users mailing list
> ubuntu-users@lists.ubuntu.com
> Modify settings or unsubscribe at: https://lists.ubuntu.com/mailman/listinfo/ubuntu-users
>
>
> End of ubuntu-users Digest, Vol 54, Issue 204
> *********************************************

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