Let's now see those groups we talked about in Part 1 in action. You might want to review the Group memberships found in the later part of Part 1 and see which user(s) belong to which group.
Managed File Transfer and Network Solutions
In this video, you'll learn how to use SFTP on AnyClient. In addition to SFTP, AnyClient also supports other file transfer protocols like FTP, FTPS, WebDAV, and many others. AnyClient is a platform-independent file transfer client that has installers for Windows, Mac OS X, and Linux.Read More
Windows doesn't have a built-in SFTP client. So if you're looking to transfer files with an SFTP server but are using a Windows machine, you might want to check out this post.Read More
Web Distributed Authoring and Versioning or WebDAV is a protocol whose basic functionality includes enabling users to share, copy, move and edit files through a web server. It can also be used to support collaborative applications with features like file locking and revision tracking. This blog post will introduce you to the basic functions of WebDAV, its similarities and differences with FTP and other file transfer protocols, and a few examples showing what you can do with it.
What good is an encrypted data transfer if the information it protects still falls into the wrong hands in the end? SFTP is best known for its ability to encrypt data while in transit. But while data-in-motion encryption can secure confidential information as it traverses the network, encryption can't prevent an impostor from carrying out the download himself. For that purpose, you'll want your users to authenticate with the right password and the right SFTP key.
In this post, we'll talk about the role of SFTP keys (a.k.a. private keys) in the overall security of the SFTP protocol, how it works, where to use it, and other bits of information regarding this important element of SFTP.
In this tutorial, I'm going to show you how to use an SFTP client to connect with an SFTP server and then upload and download files with it. In addition, I will talk about host keys and how they are used to verify the server's identity. Finally, I will also demonstrate how to load up a private key and take advantage of public key authentication.
JSCAPE is pleased to announce the release of AnyClient 6.0. This release has several improvements and bug fixes. Highlights are provided below.
The Internet is increasingly becoming too risky for transmitting sensitive files. Several network hacking tools are now being shared freely on the Web, making them easily accessible to professional cyber criminals and script kiddies alike. One way of protecting your files from these threats is by sending them via SFTP, a method that requires an SSH secure file transfer client.
FTP (File Transfer Protocol) is one of the most efficient methods for sending large files over the Internet. It also allows you to send multiple files, regardless of size, in one go. In the following sections, I’ll draw up a step-by-step guide on how to transfer files using FTP. It’s really not as difficult as you probably think.
AnyClient has a special feature that allows it to automatically decrypt OpenPGP encrypted files upon download. This can cut down the number of steps for decrypting files, which normally involves using a separate OpenPGP encryption/decryption tool like GPG.