One of the central responsibilities of Linux administration is the management of users. Learn how you can easily manage users from the command line in Linux.
The use of groups in Linux forms the basis of access control on local systems and networks. Here we will discuss the handful of ways in which you can add users to groups and grant them access to files.
When you set a policy in the Local Group Policy Editor it will affect the whole system and all users by default. Here’s how to change that behaviour and tailor it for specific users.
Sometimes you may want to prevent specific Windows users from shutting down your PC. Here’s how to do that on Windows 10.
Want to allow a standard user to run a program with admin rights? You can use a third-party utility, but you may prefer to skip the utility and create your own shortcut. Here’s how to do that.
If you have a long list of user accounts in your OS X login screen, you can follow these steps to hide user accounts and show an “Other” option instead.
What if there were a touchscreen that knew that difference between users? A smart touchscreen called the Touché is being developed aims to do all this.
Ubuntu doesn’t come with an easy way for you to add or remove a user to and from a group. Here are two methods that allow you to do so easily.