Some larger enterprises have several million keys granting access to their production servers. But this time it didn't work--Away2 keeps asking me for the account password, not the public key password. This is useful for updating sshd reliably as configuration options may change. We have had two of us working on getting ssh keys working on a Fedora Core 13 server. Unless you log out, then you need to add that password once again. To learn more, see our. The whole process is very simple and only takes a few minutes.
Thanks, hope this post might be helpful to someone else in the future. Then I followed the same proceedure with Away2. Because it has attracted low-quality or spam answers that had to be removed, posting an answer now requires 10 on this site the. Here we can see it by executing a pstree -pa less. The authorizedkeys2 filename is deprecated. If you log in from that machine, you don't need to add password any more after that.
I'll check the file permissions and logs and report back. If your private key is passphrase-protected, you'll need to give ssh client the passphrase every time. I'll check the file permissions and logs and report back. Does this whole setup require that the user name is identical on both machines??? See ssh-agent, or ssh-keygen -p. But the version string didn't change, even after a restart.
I'll try to find another machine and test pubkey from there, to check if that server doesn't accept public key in general. Why isn't it logging me in without a password? My system is Kubuntu 7. Both password and key authentication should be able to work at the same time. There's another server with the same versions and I can use pubkey for auth just fine. By running the ssh command in verbose mode you get a lot of information. After I removed the group userA from userB, the login without prompt worked again. Interesting, the chmod 0700 was the answer, but when I did ssh -v on the client side it didn't indicate an error related to why the key wasn't accepted, it just said it was trying password next even though my client sent a public key.
That's also not a cool way. The public key can then be copied to a server using the tool. Lastly, let's add our validate-rsync. In my case I had all permissions right and even when running ssh with -vvv flag I couldn't figure out what was the problem. I'll check the file permissions and logs and report back. Is your home dir encrypted? Only check the validity of the configuration file and sanity of the keys. Regards, Alunduil jeenam i am not following you.
Possibly this is responsible for the problem but I haven't been able to figure it out. Would you like to answer one of these instead? I did restart sshd, no luck. The authorized keys2 filename is deprecated. So if other solutions fail this is another thing to try. I also am failing to get this to function on two Kubuntu 7. Authorized keys are configured separately for each user - usually in the file in the user's home directory.
Try to connect again using the ssh command above. I want passwordless logons for root access to work and client servers. It is a highly important configuration file, as it configures permanent access using and needs. I know I shouldn't use root login, I don't, I just enabled it for testing this. After checking the permissions, and trying several other solutions listed here, I finally removed the ssh directory on the server, the setup my public key again.
I use ssh-keygen to create a key set, log into the remote host and append the public key to. I can ssh correctly using password, but I get the errors i described if I try to ssh using the key file. Rsync is installed and works correctly using password. Different implementations also use different formats for the key files. That's why pubkey is needed, actually.