Sequencing Access-List Entries and Revising the Access List

This task shows how to assign sequence numbers to entries in a named IP access list and how to add or delete an entry to or from an access list. It is assumed a user wants to revise an access list. The context of this task is the following:
•A user need not resequence access lists for no reason; resequencing in general is optional. The resequencing step in this task is shown as required because that is one purpose of this feature and this task demonstrates the feature.
•Step 5 happens to be a permit statement and Step 6 happens to be a deny statement, but they need not be in that order.
SUMMARY STEPS

1. enable
2. configure terminal
3. ip access-list resequence access-list-name starting-sequence-number increment
4. ip access-list {standard | extended} access-list-name
5. sequence-number permit source source-wildcard or sequence-number permit protocol source source-wildcard destination destination-wildcard [precedence precedence] [tos tos] [log] [time-range time-range-name] [fragments]
6. sequence-number deny source source-wildcard or sequence-number deny protocol source source-wildcard destination destination-wildcard [precedence precedence] [tos tos] [log] [time-range time-range-name] [fragments]
7. Repeat Step 5 and/or Step 6 as necessary, adding statements by sequence number where you planned. Use the no sequence-number command to delete an entry.
8. end
9. show ip access-lists access-list-name

SOURCE:http://www.cisco.com/c/en/us/td/docs/ios/12_2s/feature/guide/fsaclseq.html#wp1043060

Remove OneDrive from the File Explorer Sidebar in Windows 10

  1. Regedit
  2. HKEY_CLASSES_ROOT\CLSID\{018D5C66-4533-4307-9B53-224DE2ED1FE6}
  3. You’ll see a DWORD entry labeled System.IsPinnedToNameSpaceTree set to a value of 1 (one). To remove OneDrive from File Explorer in Windows 10, go ahead and double-click on that DWORD and set its value to 0 (zero).
  4. Click OK to save your changes and then close the Registry Editor.
  5. Restart computer

Source: https://www.tekrevue.com/tip/remove-onedrive-file-explorer-sidebar-windows-10/

Reading an mbox file with Thunderbird

Here is a way to use Thunderbird to examine an mbox file. If you have an mbox file from a UNIX machine, or you exported it from another system such as the Google export API, it is often easiest to use a mail reader to examine and sort the mailbox, especially if you need to search messages or work with attachments quickly.
For Thunderbird 10.0.X for Windows, there is currently a dearth of plug-ins and extensions. Also, there is no native way to “import” an mbox file. But if you place the mbox file in the “Local Folders” directory, it will be indexed by Thunderbird and show up as a Folder.
If you already have Thunderbird installed, start with step 3.
1. Download, launch Thunderbird
http://www.mozilla.org/en-US/thunderbird/
On first launch, it might say “Use Thunderbird as the default client for:”, but uncheck “E-Mail”, “Allow Spotlight to search messages”, “Always perform this check when starting Thunderbird”, then click “Skip Integration”.
2. Mail Account Setup
You need to let it create a Thunderbird account so that you have the directory structure to place the mbox file in the right location. The easiest way I found to do this is to set it up with a fake gmail account, or your own. Just don’t give it the password. (test@gmail.com?) Then “Create Account” to make the directory structure.
(Thunderbird 31)
Would you like a new email address?
unselect “ugh.org”
“I think I’ll configure my account later”
Accounts -> Create a new account:
click on “Newsgroups”
Identity:
Your Name: First Last
Email Address: username@ugh.org
Incoming Server:
Newsgroup Server: blah.ugh.org
Account Name: NEWS-UNUSED
DONE
3. Find your Thunderbird “Local Folders” Directory
Now you can click on “Local Folders” and then “View Settings for this account” to see where it is looking for local mail folders. Something like this:
C:\Users\myself\AppData\Roaming\Thunderbird\Profiles\syg8c7w1.default\Mail\Local Folders
(You need to have allowed “Show hidden files, folders, and drives)
or for Mac
/Users/username/Library/Thunderbird/Profiles/k994zou
4. Drop mbox into Local Folders
Quit thunderbird. Navigate to your “Local Folders” directory in an explorer and drag and drop your mbox file in there. You might change the name to something short, like user-mbox0 or as appropriate.
5. Browse mbox
Restart thunderbird, and you should see the mailbox in your Local Folders list

SOURCE: https://commons.lbl.gov/display/~jwelcher@lbl.gov/Reading+an+mbox+file+with+Thunderbird

Very important for Backing up DFSR with Backup Exec

DFS and DFSR: Backing up your distributed file system with Backup Exec

– Backing up your DFS and DFSR Folders –

  1. From within Backup Exec, select New Job from the Backup Tasks left-hand menu.
  2. Now in the Backup Job Properties screen, Under Selections, expand “Windows Servers” from the Favorite Resources tree.  Now that you’ve installed the Remote Agent on your file server, it will be listed in this tree.
  3. Expand your file server’s tree further and further expand the “Shadow Copy Components” tree, followed by the “User Data” tree.
  4. Next, you’ll see the “Distributed File System Replication” tree, expand that, followed by the “DfsrReplicatedFolders” tree.
  5. Finally, you’ll see all of your existing replicated folders, select the checkbox next to any of them to mark them for backup.
  6. Once you’ve made all of your selections, you may run or schedule your backup job as usual.