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Head over to nail on SourceForge. This will allow you to send attachments using mail in the shell. All you then need to do is run the following command in your job: mail -s 'Email Subject about the Output File' -a /path/to/attachment.txt email@address.com As mentioned in comments, it best practice to send the file and then remove it from your server to ...


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Even cPanel File Manager shows the same thing. In the popup dialog that opens before getting to the file manager itself you need to make sure that "Show Hidden Files (dotfiles)" is checked. Unfortunately, if you've previously checked "Skip this question" or you simply don't get this option then a similar option does not seem to be available in the ...


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Go to Home ┬╗Service Configuration ┬╗Service Manager and uncheck Exim Mail Server. This will disable Exim which is cPanel's SMTP server of choice. This will however disable outgoing mail too. To workaround this, I suggest using a mail relay. Another option is to go in to cPanel, and click Default Address - You can disable the catch-all and set all mail to ...


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Take a look at CloudLinux and CageFS. This basically segregates all of your hosting accounts into their own instances. You can limit resource usga eper account and if one site uses all that it has been allocated, no more is given, leaving a fair amount for everybody else.


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On the end of the URL when in the file manager, add &showhidden=1. This will show you hidden "dotfiles" (Files beginning with a .) Like so: https://example.com:2083/cpsess1234567890/frontend/x3/filemanager/index.html?dir=/public_html&showhidden=1


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cPanel tends to mess around a lot with the default centos folder structure and permissions etc. It looks like you are connecting with SFTP "Mode : SFTP". If you are looking to connect over FTP as your question suggests you could create a new FTP account via cPanel, setting its root folder to the location of the site you are creating it for, say ...


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The "all all all" report in cPanel's IP blocker does imply that everyone is blocked from accessing your site! However, that does not seem to be the case. I would assume that cPanel's "reporting" is perhaps in error, or rather "not entirely clear" (see below). cPanel blocks IP addresses by simply creating the appropriate allow from ... and deny from ... ...


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It sounds like you aren't really wanting to set up your own nameservers, rather you are assigning child nameservers. This may be useful to thinly disguise where your site is hosted e.g. I have done this when I don't want it blatantly obvious that two sites are associated by being with the same hosting company. Note the 'thinly' :P Another use is if you ...



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