user@wiley:~> xhost +bible in .NET

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user@wiley:~> xhost +bible
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user@bible:~> xterm &
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you will see an xterm starting on wiley.
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8 The X Window System
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Note, however, that the capability to do this is now switched off by default in SUSE; you will need to make the following configuration change to make it work. In the file /etc/sysconfig/ displaymanager, change the line:
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and run SuSEconfig. Note that this functionality is switched off by default because it is a potential security risk; for most purposes, using ssh -X allows you to do all the remote displaying that you need to do.
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Remote graphical login
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It is also possible to log in graphically and remotely to wiley from bible and see exactly what you would see if you were in front of wiley s monitor. To make this possible, you need to do some configuration on wiley; its kdm (or if you are not using KDE, its gdm or xdm) configuration file needs to be fixed so that it allows remote graphical logins. 1. For kdm, on wiley, edit the file /etc/opt/kde3/share/config/kdm/kdmrc and in the section headed [Xdmcp] change the line
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2. Now, assuming that no graphics are running on bible (you have issued the command init 3 and you are logged in at a text console), do this:
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user@bible:~> X -query wiley
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You should now see wiley s graphical login screen; you can log in to wiley as any user on wiley and work in your desktop there. If graphics are running on bible but you want to be able to log in graphically to wiley (and switch between the two sessions), that is possible also. Simply specify a display on bible that is not in use:
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user@bible:~> X -query wiley :1
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This starts a new X session with wiley s login screen on bible s second display (the first display is number 0, the second is number 1). You can even run the preceding command from within the existing graphical session. The existing display on bible will still be there, and you can switch to it with Ctrl+Alt+F7. You can switch to the new display with Ctrl+Alt+F8.
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Tip To do the same sort of thing automatically, you can modify SuSEconfig environment settings or use yast2 s Remote Administration panel. Setting the appropriate SuSEconfig variable is done by changing the value of the DISPLAYMANAGER_REMOTE_ACCESS variable to yes in the file /etc/sysconfig/displaymanager or by using yast2 s Network Services Remote Administration panel.
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Part II The SUSE System
Remote graphical connection from Windows
There are ssh clients for Windows, the best known of which is PuTTY. If you want to view your Linux desktop from a remote Windows machine, one easy way is to use PuTTY together with Virtual Network Computing (VNC). You will need to have the tightvnc package installed on Linux, and you will need to have PuTTY and a VNC viewer available on Windows. PuTTY is available from A VNC viewer for Windows is available from It appears that version 3.3.5 of the Windows viewer works best with the tightvnc package included in current versions of SUSE. Use PuTTY to log in to your Linux machine from Windows. When you are logged in, do this:
user@bible:~>vncserver You will require a password to access your desktops. Password:
When you have set the password, you will see something like this:
New X desktop is bible:1 Creating default startup script /home/user/.vnc/xstartup Starting applications specified in /home/user/.vnc/xstartup Log file is /home/user/.vnc/bible:1.log
You can now start the VNC viewer on the Windows machine and connect to bible:1 (or the appropriate IP number followed by :1). The :1 is the display number; the VNC server takes the next available display number, and you have to supply the same number to connect to it. You will see a Linux desktop (in fact, running twm as a window manager). If you normally use KDE and you would like to see your usual KDE desktop, you need to edit the file ~/.vnc/ xstartup. It is enough to remove the line: