Creating those keys allow you to access Dragonfly server without typing your password every time.
6.1 Creating SSH identity keys
ssh-keygen -trsa -fdragonflycvskey -C email@example.com
(from your local computer, you should now have two files .dragonflycvskey and dragonflycvskey.pub
in your .ssh directory)
Check if the remote machine has a .ssh directory
if not, then create it:
chmod 0700 .ssh
copy public identity file to dragonfly server: cat dragonflycvskey.pub | ssh firstname.lastname@example.org "umask 077; cat >> .ssh/authorized_keys" (from your local computer)
Now you can try to login with ssh -l username cpgnuke.com and you shouldn't be asked for a password.
For more information regarding dragonfly access and ssh identity keys read SSH Keys and CVS/Shell Accounts at Sourceforge.
6.2 Using the same identity keys under Linux and Windows
Just copy dragonflycvskey and dragonflycvskey.pub in .ssh
subdirectory of your home directory on your local machine (from Linux partition
to Windows or from Windows partition to Linux).
! Important: if you have copied identity keys from Windows partition
to Linux don't forget to set access mode to 600,
otherwise they will not work. (chmod 600 .ssh/dragonflycvskey*)