Once done, your partition window during Ubuntu Server setup will look something like below. Once the base installation of Ubuntu Server is installed you will be asked to configure roles on the server. At the moment the new local encryption isn’t really supported in ownCloud 5, but it is set to come by April. In order to allow remote admin and access to your server from the internet you need to give your server a static IP address and also NAT four ports to your server. First of all we need to tell Apache (our web server) to start listening on port 443 (HTTPS).
Finally here is a screen shot of my HTTPS virtual server so you can seeA howA that should be configured.
One more question: would it be possible to use a raspberry pi with a usb harddrive attached to it?
Hi Bjorn, without getting too technical, resolution of the public address won’t work without some other configuration changes (which even then still may not work). If you have any more problems then I really would urge you to use the ownCloud forums as this is a blog, not a support forum. I’ve followed your guide step by step and I’ve successfully installed owncloud !
Hello I recently installed owncloud on fedora 19 but i m not able to open it through my IP address.But Its refusing connections and i am not able to access it locally.How can i resolve this error?
Shipra, what do you means by “access my ownCloud server remotely” what do you want to do to it remotely? To access it publicly, you will need to purchase a domain name, or use DynDNS so that you can access your ownCloud instance.
All of this is explained in the article, I’d strongly recommend you go through the guide again. The only other way of doing this would be to set up a VPN that you can connect to, but this is out of the scope of this guide, so you will need to do your research. Whilst I’ve tried to make this ownCloud setup guide as easy to follow as possible, it does assume a certain level of knowledge. Let’s look at what you will need in order to get your ownCloud server up and running. This will take up the rest of your storage space as this is where ownCloud will store all your data. The reason I’ve added this to the ownCloud setup guide is because Webmin gives you an easy to use web interface so that you can easily manage your server from your browser.
For this, use your local user account credentials that you setup during the Ubuntu Server setup process. To do this, click on your username in the top right hand corner and select Users from the dropdown menu.
This will ensure that if you ever need to reboot your ownCloud server, it will always keep the same IP address and your NAT rules will always work.


These ports are 80 (HTTP), 443 (HTTPS), 22 (SSH) & 10000 (Webmin), setting up NAT on these ports will mean that all incoming traffic on these ports will automatically get passed to your server. I would then recommend to setup a sub-domain for your ownCloud server (provided you own an internet domain).
But we need to secure it as HTTP traffic isn’t encrypted, so it means that all your data is transmitted in plain text. This will ensure that all HTTP traffic is always forwarded on to the encrypted HTTPS session. To setup the client simply download the exe file if you’re running windows from here and install it.
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We are planning on installing ownCloud at work on Monday for all of our counselors to keep their data. It needs to be a server, whether it be local or hosted VPS as it needs it’s own operating system.
If you’re stuck at this point then I would recommend heading over to the owncloud forums as there are people in there that are much more qualified than me to help you. The next step on your linux journey is to look at getting a linux based OS on your computer(s). The problem is down to a routing loop as you are coming out of your network, onto the internet, and back in again.
Well, I would run the full LAMP install as you will ensure that all the required packages are installed.
I like the KISS principle though (Keep It Simple Stupid) so checking the LAMP and SSH boxes during installation will ensure everything works without having to mess around. Might be worth logging a thread in the ownCloud forums with a copy of the error you are getting.
Though I am still at a loss as to how to add and what to add to the ServerName line, as well as the DocumentRoot. For administration you have SSH, or Webmin, and for data you have whatever URL you setup during the installation.
So that address will only work when you are on your own machine that had ownCloud installed.
If you use DynDNS, then you will need to edit your firewall rules on your router in order to allow HTTP and HTTPS traffic through from the Internet. Speaking of research, most of the questions you are asking can easily be answered by a quick Google search. For security reasons I would recommend that you set a different password to your user password. I personally love this application as this coupled with SSH access gives you fantastic control over your machine.
This is simple to do, you can follow this guide and use Webmin to download, edit, and upload the PHP.ini file to your needs.


From here on, I would suggest that the best way to get to know ownCloud is to explore, the GUI is extremely well made and easy to use. In this final section we’re going to configure an encrypted HTTPS connection and re-direct HTTP to this so that all connections to ownCloud are always encrypted and secure. Now we need to tell Apache to automatically forward all HTTP traffic to HTTPS so that all ownCloud sessions are encrypted and secure.
The only way I can login now to ownCloud is with the user name and password I used during setup.
I read that it should have hashed or encrypted the password automatically after the initial owncloud setup. If I were you, I’d post a question with as much troubleshooting information as you can get hold of in the ownCloud forums (link above). It will need to be Internet facing and publically accessible in order for you to access ownCloud from college. Whilst I am happy to help when people get stuck, I do prefer it if they have done their research before asking questions.
Installing Webmin is extremely easy, just run the three commands below (the first command installs some pre-requisitesA required for Webmin to work). Webmin is now setup and you will be able to manage your server through your web browser as well as via SSH. Finally we need to disable the default SSL host and enable our ownCloud host as the default instance. From here on you can connect to the servers command line interface via SSH using an application like PuTTY, just run an ifconfig on the server to get it’s IP address.
You can download the ownCloud version 5 package from here, then upload it, extract and move within Webmin. If you get stuck, then there is always the ownCloud community forums who have been very helpful for me in the past.
Like I said earlier in this marathon article, if you need help with ownCloud going forward then you should pop over to the ownCloud forums and ask for help there. Owncloud should then set the permissions for you, but if it can’t, just use the same command as above but substitute the path. Now that I know what IA?ve done right and wrong, I think I start with a fresh install on the pi and do it right from the beginning. FreeNAS has the server setup as part of its install and runs from a USB drive leaving your hard drive(s) for data storage.
You will then get a security warning about your certificate, hit the checkbox at the bottom of the window to continue anyway and click ok. But on the computer it is only working with the servers ip adress… Thanks a million!!




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