[ubuntu-uk] Ubuntu Server 11.10 -- how do I enable remot access via Putty?
Tyler J. Wagner
tyler at tolaris.com
Tue Mar 13 09:24:40 UTC 2012
I'm glad I could help, Alex.
I'm including the Ubuntu UK list so we all know the issue is solved.
On 2012-03-12 18:45, Alexander Birchall wrote:
> Many thanks, Tyler, that did it!
>> Date: Mon, 12 Mar 2012 17:08:02 +0000
>> From: tyler at tolaris.com
>> To: ubuntu-uk at lists.ubuntu.com
>> CC: tengallonhat at hotmail.co.uk
>> Subject: Re: [ubuntu-uk] Ubuntu Server 11.10 -- how do I enable remot
> access via Putty?
>> On 2012-03-12 17:01, Alexander Birchall wrote:
>> > I thought I was quite experienced at administering a Ubuntu Server, but I
>> > am totally confused by the graphical desktop for Ubuntu Server 11.10.
>> I don't believe there is a GUI for server by default. Are you sure you used
>> the server disk?
>> > I need to be able to remotely connect to the server with Putty (my choice
>> > for remote access to servers). But how do I enable this remote access --
>> > when I try I get a message saying network connection refused.
>> > Do I need to disable/configure a firewall? How would I do that?
>> You need to install the openssh-server package on the server. You can do
>> that during the install process by selecting "SSH Server", or after the
>> install with:
>> sudo apt-get install openssh-server
>> "If we confuse dissent with disloyalty — if we deny the right of
>> the individual to be wrong, unpopular, eccentric or unorthodox —
>> if we deny the essence of racial equality then hundreds of millions
>> in Asia and Africa who are shopping about for a new allegiance will
>> conclude that we are concerned to defend a myth and our present
>> privileged status. Every act that denies or limits the freedom of
>> the individual in this country costs us the ... confidence of men and
>> women who aspire to that freedom and independence of which we speak
>> and for which our ancestors fought."
>> -- Edward R. Murrow
"Offending fundamentalists isn't my goal – but if it is an inevitable
side-effect of defending human rights, so be it."
-- Johann Hari
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