Still fresh, damnit!
- Oct 6, 2008
- Somewhere off the coast of the EU
Yep. I use filezilla for directory transfer.sftp is just a part of ssh. If you can log in via ssh, you can also use sftp to transfer files. It just feels like ftp and most current ftp clients also support sftp. It is not ftp via ssl tough, that's something different.
Most or the time I use sftp from the commandline if I want to transfer a few files and rsync if I want to sync whole directory structures. Both use ssh for the transfer, as does scp. Your setup should already be working as is.
Or sshfs...Sftp could do it
Using the Pyra as a combined WiFi access point with DHCP server IS relevant though. Your objective is to copy a collection of files from one place (your computer) to the Pyra. One or the other needs to be the server to do it over networking. The other alternative is to use a USB stick - also known as sneakernet.Johny Cash:
I took one part a time and it ditnt cost me a dime..
Could whe move the Pyra Server discussion to a diverent threadt ??
I would like to open this Thread in 2028 whit my Pyra (whit a then pretty recent CPU Board) and dotnt want to scip much durch the OFF TOPIC..
But - the key to doing this without any additional hardware (wifi router, etc) would be setting up the Pyra as a WiFi DHCP access point AND as a client/server on that same access point.
You are of course correct, and this is the way it should be ;-). People administrating servers are most of the time satisfied with the freedom and flexibility commandline tools and config files give you. That is why you can even install recent versions of Windows Server without any Graphical User Interface at all - who wold have believed that 10 years ago. The problem is - people who are into this stuff don't use GUIs much and people who would like to have GUIs are often not the ones capable of creating them... Well there you go. The story of the Linux Desktop summed up in one paragraph ;-)I'm pretty sure it can be done, but there are likely arcane command line commands and entries into odd configuration files required to make it happen.
Yep I get that - infinite flexibility blah. I've done some network and systems admin work and I get it - the zen of networking on a port by port permissions basis for security perfection.You are of course correct, and this is the way it should be ;-). People administrating servers are most of the time satisfied with the freedom and flexibility commandline tools and config files give you.
The Amazon page linked sells them for 117€. Slightly more than 69€I just bought a 400 gb Micro SD card for 69€ on Amazon. Bot an other one for 79€.
That's a great price. Much better GB/€ than the 512 gb cards.
I can live with the 100 gb less but get 2 of them for less than what one 512 gb card costs.
And with the Adapter they are fine with the Pyra. Especially as they don't have to be A2 classified. The main programs will be on the internal storage anyways.
It's A San Disk Ultra, so I suppose it's good quality. Better than the ones I had before for sure.
He is talking about a field trip where all you got with you is a Pyra and other people want to access your stuff.I still don't see why you need the Pyra to set up an local network. Whenever I'm transferring files, I'm at some kind of home base where I can access the house's wifi. I don't generally carry the source device and the listening or watching device with me when I'm out and about and needing that kind of network, indeed most of my source devices run on the mains rather than a battery.
When this was posted, ED's headline concern was not having a fully automated test script he could use to test systems before sending them out. I've not heard of any patches on the mainline concerning that, although there's plenty of other bits and pieces getting fixed, e.g. USB3 OTG was the last thing I think. Until I hear that he's got that, I'd assume he hasn't and getting prototypes out to devs is a slow and painstaking process still.So are cases the last thing production wise now? I haven't been keeping track exactly what's left to be done.