Category Archives: how to

OneCoin: Upload Your KYC Documents

In OneLife & OneCoin, it is important to comply with the company’s policies.  One critical requirement is to upload your KYC (Know-Your-Customer) documents as soon as your account is activated.

Your KYC documents identify you as the account holder. A concept similar when transacting to the bank or any financial institution, you need to identify yourself as the owner of the account.

If you have multiple OneLife/OneCoin accounts, you will only upload your KYC documents once. Follow the steps below in uploading your KYC documents in your OneLife Backoffice:

Steps:

  1. Login to your OneLife backoffice – https://onelife.eu

2. Once you logged in successfully, you will see your backoffice Dashboard. Hover in to your left, and click on ‘My Profile’

3. In the ‘My Profile’ page, click on the ‘KYC’ tab

4. Click on the ‘Choose File’  button, and locate the scanned copy of your Identity Document. Click again on the ‘Choose File’ button and locate the scanned document that will support your Proof of Address. Once you have chosen the files, click on ‘Submit’ button.

5. According to OneLife’s website, you can use the following as your identity document:

  • National ID Card
  • National Passport
  • International Passport

Additionally, any one of the documents is accepted for the Proof of Address:

  • Utility bills (electricity, gas, water, waste, etc.) less than 6 months old
  • Document issued by a Bank less than 6 months old
  • Document from Municipality/Government Agency/Tax Authorities – most recent
  • Not expired National ID Card/Passport (all sides) if the address is shown in the document
  • Other documents issued by the Government where the names and the address are shown

As I mentioned, if you have multiple OneLife/OneCoin accounts, once you uploaded and submitted the required identity and proof of address documents, you can use that account as a reference KYC for your other accounts. Just input the Username and password of the mentioned KYC reference account.

That’s about it. Once you uploaded your KYC documents, you will just have to wait until your KYC status is APPROVED.

 

‘Til next time. Au revoir.

*We are OneLife Independent Marketing Associates. This article is based on our own independent understanding and opinions. If you have questions about OneLife, please contact your referrer.

*OneCoin is a Know Your Customer (KYC) transparent cryptocurrency. If you want to know more about OneCoin, please visit its official website at https://www.onecoin.eu/en/.

VMWare: Temporarily Mount Your Shared Folders To Your Guest OS

When working with your VMWare machine, you will be faced with file exchanges from your host OS to your guest OS. Now, VMWare folder sharing in Windows environment is way easy. Unix or Linux guest operating systems, however, will require you to mount your host shared folder(s) to your guest OS.

This article will guide you to mount your host OS shared folders to your Unix/Linux guest OS.

Steps:

  1. In your Unix/Linux guest OS, login as ‘root’ and create your mount directory:

vm1     In this example, I’m creating a directory called ‘shares’ in the root of my Linux filesystem.

2. In your VMWare menu options, go to the virtual machine Sharing menu and add your host OS folder:

vm2     In my example, I want to share the ‘Downloads’ folder of my Macbook to my Linux guest OS.

3. Go to your guest OS, in my example, in my Linux guest OS, open a Terminal session. Login as ‘root’ and mount the ‘Downloads’ folder to my Linux ‘shares’ folder:

vm3

Do note that this type of mount is just temporary. When I reboot my virtual machine, this mount will be gone.

IMPORTANT NOTE:  The default location for your mounted shared folder(s) will be in /mnt/hgfs. Regardless of reboot, you will still able to access your shared folder(s) in that location.

4. After you mounted your shared folder, verify that it is successful.

vm45. That’s it, you have successfully mounted your host OS shared folder(s) to your Unix/Linux guest OS.

So why would you need to do this if you can access your shared folder(s) in /mnt/hgfs?

There are scenarios when you want to control where you want to access your shared folders. Sometimes, the administrator restricts the permission of /mnt/hgfs if there are too many shared folders.

 

‘Til next time. Au revoir.

OneCoin: How To Send Your Tokens To Mining

When you sign up for OneLife’s educational package(s), you will be given promotional tokens based on the package that you purchased. Remember, the number of promotional tokens are based on the company’s decision. To view the number of promotional tokens and OneAcademy’s educational packages, you can visit OneAcademy Products.

The promotional tokens will split if you decide to wait for the split prior sending the tokens to mining. When a split happens, the promotional tokens in your Token Account will double in number.  You will want to send the tokens to mining when you decide to complete the number of splits in your account.

This article will show you how to send your promotional tokens to mining. The steps covered here are from internet browsers opened from laptops or desktop computer.

Steps:

  1. Login to your OneLife account at https://www.onelife.eu/en/.

onelife_login

2. Hover from your left side of your screen, and click Dashboard.

go_to_dashboard

3. In your Dashboard screen, click on your Tokens Account

dashboard

4. In your Tokens Account screen, look at the right side and you will see the Mining Shortcut

mining_shortcut

5. From the Mining Screen, indicate the number of tokens that you want to submit for mining. The number indicated here is just a sample.

submit_mining

6. After you click Submit, go back to your Dashboard. When your coins are mined, it will appear in your Dashboard.

dashboard2

 

*We are OneLife Independent Marketing Associates. This article is to educate the OneLife members who want to submit their tokens to mining. If you have questions about OneLife, please contact your referrer.

*OneCoin is a Know Your Customer (KYC) transparent cryptocurrency. If you want to know more about OneCoin, please visit its official website at https://www.onecoin.eu/en/.

* Related Post: Why OneCoin? A Cryptocurrency Analysis

 

Building Domain Controller For Windows 2008 Server

Lots of features has been added since I handled and administered Windows NT Server.

Now, the concept of Primary and Backup Domain controllers were replaced with the introduction of Windows Forests. Both or multiple domain controllers are active and supports the highly available AD authentication of users.

Creating of domain controller in Windows 2008 are now as follows. The steps provided here are for building a simple domain controller or in short — promoting an ordinary Windows 2008 server to be a domain controller. In production environment, of course there should be a proper design to support the service level agreement (SLA) required by the business and operations.

1. Run the dcpromo.exe from command:

2. The Active Directory Domain Services wizard will appear to assist you in building your domain: 

3. Specify whether this domain controller will be a member of an existing Forest or this is the first DC of new Forest:

 

4. Since I’ve chosen a new Forest, I have to specify my Forest Root Domain Name. The forest root domain name must be fully qualified.

5.  Set your Forest functional level. Do note that each release of Windows operating system adds up new features supported by the Forest.

For more information about the Forest features on different editions of Windows, refer to this link summary.

6.  Choose the functional level of your domain controller. Remember that the function level chosen here affects the addition of your domain controllers. This supports upward compatibility. Meaning, when I choose Windows 2008, I can only add another domain controller of Windows 2008 and later.

7. Additional DC options would provide you the chance of configuring this DC to be the DNS server as well. If you already have a DNS server, you can introduce the DNS server to this DC at a later time.

For the DC that I’m building, I’m configuring it to be the DNS server as well.

 

8. Specify the location of your database data and log files. As recommended, put it in a separate drive with hard disk configured for RAID 1 (Redundancy).

9. When your DC becomes unavailable due to planned and unplanned downtime, you will need to start the DC in restore mode. Restarting the DC is restore mode makes the DC locally available. As such, you will need to specify the DC Restore Mode Admin password.

 

10. Finalizing your DC Configuration:

11. Configuring your Domain Controller.

12. Active Domain Services is now installed.

13. Restart your machine and login as the Domain Controller Administrator.

Til next time. Au revoir.

Remove Control-M In Your Unix Script

Another tip to document:

I was once a victim of wanting to run my shell script only to realize one of the reasons why I can’t run it is because of the presence of Control-M character all over my script!

Why is it so?

The cause of such Control-M presence is due to the fact that the script was created using Windows based Notepad or any non-Unix editor. Now, the scripts have to be uploaded using FTP or SFTP to the target Unix server.

Currently there are largely available GUI based tool to perform the FTP or SFTP. But one thing isn’t clear is when you FTP in your scripts, you have ensure that the mode is in ASCII. If you missed it out, you will end up having Control-M characters in your scripts.

Back to the business of removing the Control-M character, just type this command using your ‘vi’ editor. Follow the key strokes:

:%s/Control-v-m//g

After pressing the key strokes, you will see this in your ‘vi’ editor:

:%s/^M//g

Now you can review your script and satisfied that the Control-M character is gone.

For safety, before even editing your shell script, you can back it up first using the cp (copy) command:

cp -p original_file backup_file

This command will copy the file to your target backup_file with the same permission as your original_file.

Til next time. Au revoir.

Nikon SB600

I finally decided to go for Nikon SB600 for my Nikon D200. After reading all reviews and comparison against SB800, well I prefer to use the SB600.

I bought my SB600 while on holidays in Germany. And test drive it during my birthday celebration. Even without reading the manual, the Nikon SB600 didn’t fail me and gave me dramatic outcome of my shots during the celebration…

Drinking our traditional chocolate drink..

The zucchini chiffon cake made by my aunt..

Birthday flowers from family…

Lovely smiles…

Birthday visitors..

My nephew with his innocent stare…

My cousin with his look…

If you’re interested to learn the full review of Nikon SB600, you can refer to Ken Rockwell’s review: http://www.kenrockwell.com/nikon/sb600.htm

Til next time. Au revoir.