>> On Mon, 18 Jun 2012 11:23:54 -0700, NoOp <glgxg@sbcg...> wrote:
> On 06/17/2012 11:35 PM, Uwe Brauer wrote:
>> Another solution would be to use
>> sudo rsync
>> If rsync had an option to specify uid and gid on the target
>> system which I still don't know
> grsync has the options:
> o 'Preserve owner/Preserve group/...permissions/...time.
> o 'Advanced Options|Don't map uid/gid values'.
> o 'Extra options' allows you to execute a command before/after rsync &
> 'Run as superuser'.
> You can save the session so that you simply call up the same one next
> time, click & go.
Cool, but it does not help.
If I am user2 (id=1002) but the disk (jfs) is mounted as
user1 (id=1000) I *cannot* copy files via rsync to the disk
even with the options you mentioned, user2 can simply not
write on that disk via rsync.