Does a damaged integrated vehicle regain hit points when its warforged host takes a long rest?

Let’s say the following were to happen:

A warforged has an integrated longship. Their party is traveling along, when suddenly enemy pirates attack! The party emerges victorious, but the longship-warforged has sustained damage. As the party wonders how to repair the sails in the middle of the ocean, the warforged’s player comes up with a spectacular idea: “Wait, he says, I can just take a long rest! If the ship is part of me, and I regain all my hit points from a long rest, my ship should regain all its hit points when I finish a long rest!”

Going by strict RAW, should this work?

LXD: Shared Host Directory Permission Issues

*This is a copy of a similar post on the LXD fourms here: *

Hi there, I’m new to using LXD so please bear with me if this question has already been answered or is very simple.

I’ve been trying to set up a shared host directory between my webserver container, running NextCloud, and my host. I’ve tried

sudo chmod 100000:100000 /hdd-pool/nextcloud_data lxc config device add webserver test disk source ="/hdd-pool/nextcloud_data" path= "/nextcloud_data" 

and verified through ls -l /hdd-pool that indeed uid:100000 is in fact the owner. However, when I use ls -l /nextcloud_data in the container, it says that the shared directory belongs to nobody and nogroup.

I thought maybe since hdd-pool in my environment is actually a zpool mounted to hdd-pool that maybe that would have something to do with it. To test this, I created a test directory in my home directory with similar steps from above, but same results.

I’ve already looked into the following posts: Adding a shared host directory to an LXC/LXD Container

and still don’t understand what I’m doing wrong. Am I missing something in the config or documentation? Is there a better way to go about my setup? I’d also rather not make the container a privileged one…

Thanks in advance!

Eugene Seubert

Suppose you have a simple host running Virtualbox with NAT networking and do malware testing on it, how safe are you?

So, just a single windows host attached to the router and a virtual machine running on it. No shared folders or clipboard. Just testing your average malware.

Note that this question talks about just a single PC connected to a router, without any fancy file sharing enabled via network (It can have stuff like torrents and download managers, but not anything like a shared folder in the network).