Bypass password in sharepoint for external service

I have a external webservice that uses service account to login into sharepoint to access sharepoint apis.

The problem we had is that the password would expire every 3 month. We want to seek out a way that we can maybe use azure password vault or something to generate a permanent key that we can use to access sharepoint api.

I am not sure if this can be done or is possible. I dont even know where I can seek out resource for this. I have tried to convince security team to allow perma password but with no luck. Are there any solution which can bypass this password issue?

Does a creature with DR/alignment bypass DR/magic?

The natural attacks of a creature with DR/x, bypass DR/x. Additionally, high enhancement bonuses bypass DR/ certain materials and alignments.

DR/ weapon type (bludgeoning, piercing, slashing) forcibly needs that kind of damage.

So far everything seems fine.

However, there are some powerful creatures with DR/alignment + material (typically, demons and devils). Would their natural attacks bypass DR/magic? It seems not to, according to RAW, but DR/magic is way “lesser” a characteristic than DR/alignment, so it seems rather strange to me if that is the case.

Thanks for any clarification!

YouTube update enforcement bypass? +Reasons why the old YouTube app is superior

The time bomb of YouTube’s legacy versions has exploded:
The “later” button to postpone the update has disappeared. YouTube is copying WhatsApp’s update mesh.

I really wish to keep using a legacy version of YouTube’s Android application, but now, YouTube has pulled the plugs by hiding the “update later” button.

Why have they disabled it in first place?

The application would probably still work technically.

Advantages of YouTube’s legacy versions:

  • Unlimited search history.
  • Exiting search does not require to reload the results of the previous search or viewed channel/playlist/feed/etc., which saves time and occasionally mobile data.
  • I still had search terms from 2015 because I never updated. Search history with capitalization saved.
  • Profile pictures with the shape of a square. Superior field of view.
  • Less minimalism, more border lines. (I personally dislike minimalism.)
    • Free from material design. (I do not hate material design, but the rounded corners look loose. Windows 10’s flat design is OK becaubecause it looks still very angular. Although, I like the ripple animation of mterial design.).
  • Full numbers instead of rounded numbers (YouTube calls them “abbreviated numbers”. Toxic minimalism) for ratings, view counts and suscriber counts. Rounded numbers are too shallow. (“2M” looks shallow, while e.g. the number “2.021.435” looks vibrant and ultimately sexier than a digit with one letter behind it. Additionally, “2B” can be confused with 28 on the first sight, while a a long number such as 2.039.721.486 looks truly unmistakenably immersive.).
  • Ability to pre-open videos from loaded search results before Internet connection has been established, so that I do not need to open it when the connection has established.
  • Ability to pre-open search pages too. Pre-opening searches saves the search query into the search history, so that I do not forget searching it the next time I open YouTube’s app. Like a tiny sticky note.

How do I keep using the legacy versions of YouTube?

I know MixerBox, but MixerBox has no search history and multi/pop-up window support.

YouTube update enforcement bypass? +Reasons why the old YouTube app is superior

The time bomb of YouTube’s legacy versions has exploded:
The “later” button to postpone the update has disappeared. YouTube is copying WhatsApp’s update mesh.

I really wish to keep using a legacy version of YouTube’s Android application, but now, YouTube has pulled the plugs by hiding the “update later” button.

Why have they disabled it in first place?

The application would probably still work technically.

Advantages of YouTube’s legacy versions:

  • Unlimited search history.
  • Exiting search does not require to reload the results of the previous search or viewed channel/playlist/feed/etc., which saves time and occasionally mobile data.
  • I still had search terms from 2015 because I never updated. Search history with capitalization saved.
  • Profile pictures with the shape of a square. Superior field of view.
  • Less minimalism, more border lines. (I personally dislike minimalism.)
    • Free from material design. (I do not hate material design, but the rounded corners look loose. Windows 10’s flat design is OK becaubecause it looks still very angular. Although, I like the ripple animation of mterial design.).
  • Full numbers instead of rounded numbers (YouTube calls them “abbreviated numbers”. Toxic minimalism) for ratings, view counts and suscriber counts. Rounded numbers are too shallow. (“2M” looks shallow, while e.g. the number “2.021.435” looks vibrant and ultimately sexier than a digit with one letter behind it. Additionally, “2B” can be confused with 28 on the first sight, while a a long number such as 2.039.721.486 looks truly unmistakenably immersive.).
  • Ability to pre-open videos from loaded search results before Internet connection has been established, so that I do not need to open it when the connection has established.
  • Ability to pre-open search pages too. Pre-opening searches saves the search query into the search history, so that I do not forget searching it the next time I open YouTube’s app. Like a tiny sticky note.

How do I keep using the legacy versions of YouTube?

I know MixerBox, but MixerBox has no search history and multi/pop-up window support.

How can Nmap bypass Windows Server firewall rules?

I need to block all communication (inbound/outbound) from server A to server B (all ports/all protocols). Server A should communicate with every machine except server B. I can’t place firewall rules on server B, so I have placed all rules on server A.

I have done the following on server A:

  • First I disabled all default firewall rules (inbound/outbound) on server A. (This is required.)
  • Then I created an inbound rule that allow access from anywhere.
  • Then I created an inbound rule that deny access to server B (all protocols/ports).
  • Then I created an outbound rule that deny access to server B (all protocols/ports).

I have tested that the access is restricted via ping from both servers, and it seemed to work. But then I installed Nmap on server A and scanned server B. My assumption was that Nmap would not be able to scan server B, as the firewall would block it. But Nmap is able to scan open ports of server B. How is that possible?

Windows Server 2008 is installed on both machines.

How to bypass OS restriction on access point

My company has their own network that we can connect to, and it works perfectly on Windows, but when I switch over to Linux the connection fails.

I asked around and apparently Linux is disabled for security reasons. I was wondering how the router could even know what OS you are on, and thought that maybe your computer sends something similar to a browser User-Agent when connecting, however I could not find any resources that suggest this.

My question is, how is this implemented and how can I bypass it to use Linux on the network?