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4049 of 800 results
40.
files can be edited or deleted
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Located in C/linux-basics.xml:116(para)
41.
directory contents can be modified
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Located in C/linux-basics.xml:117(para)
42.
execute
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Located in C/linux-basics.xml:120(para)
43.
executable files can be run as a program
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Located in C/linux-basics.xml:121(para)
44.
directories can be entered
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Located in C/linux-basics.xml:122(para)
45.
To view and edit the permissions on files and directories, open the <menuchoice><guimenu>System Menu</guimenu><guimenuitem>Home Folder</guimenuitem></menuchoice>, right-click on a file or directory, then select <guimenu>Properties</guimenu>. The permissions are found under the <guilabel>Permissions</guilabel> tab and allow for the editing of all permission levels, if you are the owner of the file. Advanced permission settings (such as in the <guilabel>Advanced Permissions</guilabel> tab) are outside of the scope of this guide.
(no translation yet)
Located in C/linux-basics.xml:125(para)
46.
Root And Sudo
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Located in C/linux-basics.xml:142(title)
47.
The root user in GNU/Linux is the user which has administrative access to your system. Normal users do not have this access for security reasons. However, Kubuntu does not include the root user. Instead, administrative access is given to individual users, who may use the "sudo" application to perform administrative tasks. The first user account you created on your system during installation will, by default, have access to sudo. You can restrict and enable sudo access to users with the <application>Users and Groups</application> application (see <xref linkend="users-and-groups"/> for more information).
(no translation yet)
Located in C/linux-basics.xml:144(para)
48.
When you run an application that requires root privileges, sudo will ask you to input your normal user password. This ensures that rogue applications cannot damage your system, and serves as a reminder that you are about to perform administrative actions which require you to be careful!
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Located in C/linux-basics.xml:158(para)
49.
To use sudo when using the command line, simply type "sudo" before the command you wish to run. Sudo will then prompt you for your password.
(no translation yet)
Located in C/linux-basics.xml:166(para)
4049 of 800 results

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