`OwnCloud /media/sf_OwnCloud vboxsf rw,uid=33,gid=33 0 0`

Source: *[Solved]Permissions Problem with Shared Folder in Virtualbox – ownCloud Forums*

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#
RIS

## Robust Information Systems

#
Month: January 2020

# Permissions Problem with Shared Folder in Virtualbox – ownCloud Forums

# Local :: ownCloud Documentation

# ownCloud client errors after migration: 403 forbidden, 404 not found and 503 service unavailable – Server – ownCloud Central

# Gerhard Frey

# Abel Prize

# Modular form

# Goro Shimura – Wikipedia

# Yutaka Taniyama

# Modularity theorem

# Andrew Wiles

# Chernobyl (TV Mini-Series 2019)

# Catch-22 (TV Mini-Series 2019– )

`OwnCloud /media/sf_OwnCloud vboxsf rw,uid=33,gid=33 0 0`

Source: *[Solved]Permissions Problem with Shared Folder in Virtualbox – ownCloud Forums*

Permissions Problem with Shared Folder in Virtualbox – ownCloud Forums was last modified: January 31st, 2020 by

In the **Folder name** field enter the folder name that you want to appear on your ownCloud Files page. In the **Configuration** field enter the full file path of the directory you want to mount. In the **Available for** field enter the users or groups who have permission to access the mount; by default all users have access.

In addition to these steps, you have to ensure that Local storage is enabled in your ownCloud installation’s `config/config.php`

file. It should have the following configuration:

`'files_external_allow_create_new_local' => 'true',`

Source: *Local :: ownCloud Documentation*

Local :: ownCloud Documentation was last modified: January 31st, 2020 by

That couldn’t be done in this case. The instance went from a server where the data directory was on the same volume to a new server with an attached volume.

The problem was that the directory paths are hardcoded (or can be) in two tables, oc_storages and oc_accounts. In my case the problem was only in oc_accounts. I ran this MySQL command to update the hardcoded paths:

`update oc_accounts set home = replace(home, "/var/www/data", "/data/owncloud-data") where home like "/var/www/data%";`

Problem resolved.

Thanks!

ownCloud client errors after migration: 403 forbidden, 404 not found and 503 service unavailable – Server – ownCloud Central was last modified: January 31st, 2020 by

**Gerhard Frey** (German: [fʁaɪ]; born 1944) is a German mathematician, known for his work in number theory. His Frey curve, a construction of an elliptic curve from a purported solution to the Fermat equation, was central to Wiles’s proof of Fermat’s Last Theorem.^{[}

Source: *Gerhard Frey – Wikipedia*

Gerhard Frey was last modified: January 31st, 2020 by

The **Abel Prize** /ˈɑːbəl/ (Norwegian: *Abelprisen*) is a Norwegian prize awarded annually by the King of Norway to one or more outstanding mathematicians. It is named after Norwegian mathematician Niels Henrik Abel (1802–1829) and directly modeled after the Nobel Prizes. It comes with a monetary award of 7.5 million Norwegian Kroner (NOK).

The Abel Prize’s history dates back to 1899, when its establishment was proposed by the Norwegian mathematician Sophus Lie when he learned that Alfred Nobel‘s plans for annual prizes would not include a prize in mathematics. In 1902, King Oscar II of Sweden and Norway indicated his willingness to finance a mathematics prize to complement the Nobel Prizes, but the establishment of the prize was prevented by the dissolution of the union between Norway and Sweden in 1905. It took almost a century before the prize was finally established by the Government of Norway in 2001, and it was specifically intended “to give the mathematicians their own equivalent of a Nobel Prize.” The laureates are selected by the Abel Committee, the members of which are appointed by the Norwegian Academy of Science and Letters.

The award ceremony takes place in the Aula of the University of Oslo, where the Nobel Peace Prize was awarded between 1947 and 1989. The Abel Prize board has also established an Abel symposium, administered by the Norwegian Mathematical Society.^{}

Source: *Abel Prize – Wikipedia*

Abel Prize was last modified: January 30th, 2020 by

In mathematics, a **modular form** is a (complex) analytic function on the upper half-plane satisfying a certain kind of functional equation with respect to the group action of the modular group, and also satisfying a growth condition. The theory of modular forms therefore belongs to complex analysis but the main importance of the theory has traditionally been in its connections with number theory. Modular forms appear in other areas, such as algebraic topology, sphere packing, and string theory.

A **modular function** is a function that, like a modular form, is invariant with respect to the modular group, but without the condition that *f* (*z*) be holomorphic in the upper half-plane. Instead, modular functions are meromorphic.

Modular form theory is a special case of the more general theory of automorphic forms, and therefore can now be seen as just the most concrete part of a rich theory of discrete groups.

Source: *Modular form – Wikipedia*

Modular form was last modified: January 30th, 2020 by

**Gorō Shimura** (志村 五郎, *Shimura Gorō*, 23 February 1930 – 3 May 2019) was a Japanese mathematician and Michael Henry Strater Professor Emeritus of Mathematics at Princeton University who worked in number theory, automorphic forms, and arithmetic geometry.^{} He was known for developing the theory of complex multiplication of abelian varieties and Shimura varieties, as well as posing the Taniyama–Shimura conjecture which ultimately led to the proof of Fermat’s Last Theorem.

Source: *Goro Shimura – Wikipedia*

Goro Shimura – Wikipedia was last modified: January 30th, 2020 by

**Yutaka Taniyama** (12 November 1927 – 17 November 1958) was a Japanese mathematician known for the Taniyama–Shimura conjecture.

Source: *Yutaka Taniyama – Wikipedia*

Yutaka Taniyama was last modified: January 30th, 2020 by

The **modularity theorem** (formerly called the **Taniyama–Shimura conjecture**) states that elliptic curves over the field of rational numbers are related to modular forms. Andrew Wiles proved the modularity theorem for semistable elliptic curves, which was enough to imply Fermat’s last theorem. Later, Christophe Breuil, Brian Conrad, Fred Diamond and Richard Taylor extended Wiles’ techniques to prove the full modularity theorem in 2001.

Source: *Modularity theorem – Wikipedia*

Modularity theorem was last modified: January 30th, 2020 by

**Sir Andrew John Wiles** KBE FRS (born 11 April 1953) is an English mathematician and a Royal Society Research Professor at the University of Oxford, specializing in number theory. He is best known for proving Fermat’s Last Theorem, for which he was awarded the 2016 Abel Prize and the 2017 Copley Medal by the Royal Society. He was appointed Knight Commander of the Order of the British Empire in 2000, and in 2018 was appointed as the first Regius Professor of Mathematics at Oxford.^{} Wiles is also a 1997 MacArthur Fellow.

Source: *Andrew Wiles – Wikipedia*

Andrew Wiles was last modified: January 30th, 2020 by

Chernobyl (TV Mini-Series 2019) was last modified: January 26th, 2020 by

Catch-22 (TV Mini-Series 2019– ) was last modified: January 26th, 2020 by