What are the special Ripple accounts ACCOUNT_ZERO, ACCOUNT_ONE, and root account?


A ripple Account is an entry in the Ledger. People typically have one account that stores their Ripple credits, IOUs and the trust paths granted to and from other accounts. Each account has an address and a private key. Anyone that knows an account's private key can authorize transactions from that account.

A ripple account:

has an address similar to rpvfJ4mR6QQAeogpXEKnuyGBx8mYCSnYZi. Encodings Addresses have built in checksums. It is extremely unlikely for a typo to be considered a valid address. holds a balance of XRP may hold IOUs issued by other accounts may extend trust to other accounts may place offers currency exchange

Account balances, trust limits, and payments are public information. No one will know who each account is associated with except to the extent that they can uncover such information based on the account's transactions, behavior, correlations with other accounts and entities via databases, etc.

Each ripple account has an address...

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Note, anonymity isn't a design goal for ripple. Depending on the level of pseudo-anonymity required, gateway and future features of Ripple would likely be easier (and more cost effective) than using many Ripple addresses (aka Ripple accounts).

To tell if two (or more) Ripple addresses are in the same family you need the public generator (which is named for generating the public keys, it should not be made public). Without that no one can tell if they are part of the same family and therefore they are funded/activated independently exactly like any other address is (someone sends it the XRP account reserve).

I'm not aware of any Ripple client that currently implements account families (the existing clients just use the public and private ECDSA key corresponding to index 0 within the account...

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Register an account
Download ripple server switcher Extract rss.exe somewhere (eg: on your desktop)
Turn off your antivirus (some antiviruses might cause some issues)

Certificate installation

If you want to play on ripple with stable/beta/cutting edge, you must install our HTTPS certificate.
Do this only the first time you connect to Ripple.

Open the switcher
Click on “Install certificate”
Click “Yes”

If you can’t install the certificate properly, follow these instructions to install it manually.

How to play on Ripple

Run the switcher as administrator
Make sure Ripple IP is and Mirror IP is If not, click Update IP to get the right IPs. Make sure that the switcher says “You are playing on Ripple server -” (it should look like this), if not, click “On/Off” to switch server.
Open osu! and login with your ripple account

How to...

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Easiest way also, get a EU Bank account that you can open Online in 1 day

Use TransferWise to transfer from ACH to this EU IBAN for very little fee, once I tried it and it was about $3 for $150, which was very acceptable and there was no FX fee, because it uses P2P concept for Remittance.

Use that EU Account to drop to Gatehub for free, and problem resolved.

To verify the EU bank account, just upload your passport, a pic of you holding the passport, fill up the Questionnaire, set a Skype Video Meeting of 3-5 minutes, they will ask you to show your passport and then take a webcam-shot of your passport next to your face, and you'll get a EU Bank Account, with up to 6 Visa Card, each card has its own EU IBAN.

You send/receive SEPA for free, and you can send to the whole world for a very little...

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Root Account

Almost every Unix system comes with a special user in the /etc/passwd file with a UID of 0. This user is known as the superuser and is normally given the username root. The password for the root account is usually called simply the "root password."

The root account is the identity used by the operating system itself to accomplish its basic functions, such as logging users in and out of the system, recording accounting information, and managing input/output devices. For this reason, the superuser exerts nearly complete control over the operating system: nearly all security restrictions are bypassed for any program that is run by the root user, and most of the checks and warnings are turned off.

On Solaris it is possible to restrict root's capabilities via RBAC. In such cases even if the superuser account is compromised, some kinds of damage are not possible. Trusted Solaris has additional features and allows not to have a superuser at all.


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Policy overview

There are many reasons why users would choose to have more than one eBay account. For example, users who like to buy and sell may want separate accounts for each activity. Other users who maintain businesses on eBay may prefer to manage separate accounts for different product lines.

Whether you have one account or more, eBay expects users to manage each of their accounts effectively in order to meet the highest buyer and seller standards. These standards and rules regarding performance, risk, and best practices are applicable for each account and help ensure a safe and positive experience on eBay.

Users are expected to resolve issues as they arise, and follow the steps provided by eBay to bring accounts back into good standing before continuing to buy or sell with other accounts. Learn more about how to increase limits on your account.

Make sure you follow these guidelines. If you don’t, you may be subject to a range of actions,...

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The following are the password requirements for Daybreak Games site and launchers. Also, we have listed a few suggestions to keep that password safe.

Daybreak Account Password Requirements

8 - 15 Characters in length Alphanumeric (A-Z, a-z, 0-9), and supports the following special characters: !, ",#, $, and % At least one number (0-9) required Cannot match Daybreak Account Username

Suggestions to Keep Your Password Secure

Create a strong password. Make a password that is closer to 15 characters and include at least one capital letter and one special character (!, ", #, $, %) each. Change your password every 1 to 3 months. Don't use the same passwords for everything. Use different passwords for your E-Mail Account, Daybreak Account, Online Banking, Twitter Account, etc.

Don't use your Daybreak Account Name or Character Name as your password.
NEVER GIVE OUT YOUR PASSWORD. EVER. Daybreak Games Employees will never ask for your password.


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Accounts Receivable are the amount of money owed by the customers for goods or services bought by them on credit. A receivable account can be created by someone who sells goods or services and extends a line of credit to its customers. They are also known as trade creditors or commonly abbreviated as “AR” & “O2C” (Order to Cash).

In layman terms, the amount which is yet to be collected from a sale made to the buyer makes up accounts receivables. The buyer can be a sole trader, a partnership firm or a full-fledged business. It is a short-term gain, hence an asset that is supposed to be received from the customers. Accounts receivables are shown on the asset side under the head current assets (right hand side of a horizontal balance sheet).


Let us assume that you sold goods worth 10,000 to one of your sellers who is supposed to pay you within 45 days of the day you bill him. Now, you send the customer an invoice for 10,000. In this case, the amount...

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MySQL's enormous popularity is a double-edged sword for the people who depend on it. On one hand, it's not liable to become outdated any time soon. On the other, the world's favorite open source DBMS has made itself a target of hackers who desire to steal its precious data, or just destroy it for kicks or notoriety. Too many development teams spend an inordinate amount of time and energy hardening the applications that interface with the database, while leaving the back door wide open to malicious individuals. The funny thing is that protecting your data from outsiders is not terribly difficult. A little time spent in this area can yield big dividends down the road. One of the easiest steps you can take in securing your data is to lock down the root and anonymous accounts.

What is the Root Account?

When you first install MySQL, there is a default root account. It's a superuser account that has god-like privileges in all the MySQL databases. The initial root account...

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When working on a customer site recently, it was discovered that the root account on the vRealize Operations Manager 6.0 server had been locked out.

This is the process we used to unlock the root account.

Open up a console session to the VM

Press Alt + F1 and try to login as root

You can see by the screenshot above that someone has tried many unsuccessful attempts to access the root account and subsequently it has been locked by the operating system.

Reboot the virtual machine

On the bootloader screen, leave the normal option chosen to boot into, however in the boot options we want to append the following to the string

Now hit Enter, and the machine will now boot into a bash shell

If you feel that locking an account out after 3 failed attempts is a bit extreme, you can modify the settings.

Edit the file /etc/pam.d/common-auth

Find and change the value “deny=3” in the...

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Hi, Jennifer,

Just to clarify, if your Property ID is UA-XXXXXX-1, then the Account ID is the XXXXXX part. So properties under the same Account ID would be UA-XXXXXX-1, UA-XXXXXX-2, UA-XXXXXX-3, UA-XXXXXX-Y, etc. If you have created your properties under the same account, regardless of the actual URL or site content, then each property will look like that.

"It's my understanding that if I have an Account called "All Sites", and under "All Sites" I have 1.com, 2.com, 3.com, ... each website/Property will have the same UA#. Correct?"

Yes, you are correct.

What you are talking about sounds like attempting to move the properties (from the different accounts) into the same account, and then forcing them to have the same property ID (ie. UA-XXXXXX-Y). The first part is possible, but the second part is not, unfortunately. You can move your properties, and retain the historical data, but you can't change their property ID, unless you create brand new...

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The root user is a special user account with high level system-wide access privileges intended for system administration, monitoring, and in depth troubleshooting purposes. By default, root user is disabled in Mac OS X for security purposes, but if you need to enable superuser, this guide will show you how to do so in OS X Yosemite (10.10.X) OS X Lion (10.7), OS X Mountain Lion (10.8+), and OS X Mavericks (10.9+).

If you do not have a specific need to enable root, you should leave it disabled. This is for advanced users only.

Enable Root User in OS X

This process also sets a password for the root account.

Be sure to set a strong password for the root account. If you’re bad at picking passwords or you just want the security advantages of randomness, generate one randomly from the command line.

With root now enabled, the account can be used freely. It will not appear in the Users & Groups preference pane.

The root account...

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Recommended Action utils remote_account enable utils remote_account create rootuser 30 Account Successfully created Account : rootuser Passphrase : 66RFFQGTXB Expiry : 12-30-2009:12:00:00 (MM-DD-YYYY:Hr:Min:Sec) Request password generation form the tool at https://remotesupporttool.cisco.com/ using the Account and the Passphase generated by the CLI command. Login to the tool using CEC credentials and then go to "Application" -> "Generate Password". Enter the account name and passphrase from the output of the CLI command 'utils remote_account create'. Then enter the defect id, the TAC case id and notes. Click "Generate Password" and the password will be generated. Login to the customer box using the username and the password generated by the...
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The "root" account is the most privileged account on a Unix system. This account gives you the ability to carry out all facets of system administration, including adding accounts, changing user passwords, examining log files, installing software, etc.

When using this account it is crucial to be as careful as possible. The "root" account has no security restrictions imposed upon it. This means it is easy to perform administrative duties without hassle. However, the system assumes you know what you are doing, and will do exactly what you request -- no questions asked. Therefore it is easy, with a mistyped command, to wipe out crucial system files.

When you are signed in as, or acting as "root", the shell prompt displays '#' as the last character (if you are using bash). This is to serve as a warning to you of the absolute power of this account.

The rule of thumb is, never sign in as "root" unless absolutely necessary. While "root", type commands carefully and...

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