3 added 2 characters in body
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If you have ssh access to the respective server at work you can start the emacs server at work using the command (with the respective username and server host name):

$ ssh -X myuser@myserver.work.domain emacs --daemon

EDIT: If your emacs is already started on the server than just kill it and add automatic server start in your .emacs:

$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain killall emacs
$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain sh -c "echo '(server-start)' >> ~/.emacs"

Now you can start emacs in daemon mode as described on the first command. The added server-start command would enable the server on the opened emacs session.

If you have ssh access to the respective server at work you can start the emacs server at work using the command (with the respective username and server host name):

ssh -X myuser@myserver.work.domain emacs --daemon

EDIT: If your emacs is already started on the server than just kill it and add automatic server start in your .emacs:

$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain killall emacs
$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain sh -c "echo '(server-start)' >> ~/.emacs"

Now you can start emacs in daemon mode as described on the first command. The added server-start command would enable the server on the opened emacs session.

If you have ssh access to the respective server at work you can start the emacs server at work using the command (with the respective username and server host name):

$ ssh -X myuser@myserver.work.domain emacs --daemon

EDIT: If your emacs is already started on the server than just kill it and add automatic server start in your .emacs:

$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain killall emacs
$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain sh -c "echo '(server-start)' >> ~/.emacs"

Now you can start emacs in daemon mode as described on the first command. The added server-start command would enable the server on the opened emacs session.

2 added 413 characters in body
source | link

If you have ssh access to the respective server at work you can start the emacs server at work using the command (with the respective username and server host name):

ssh -X myuser@myserver.work.domain emacs --daemon

EDIT: If your emacs is already started on the server than just kill it and add automatic server start in your .emacs:

$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain killall emacs
$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain sh -c "echo '(server-start)' >> ~/.emacs"

Now you can start emacs in daemon mode as described on the first command. The added server-start command would enable the server on the opened emacs session.

If you have ssh access to the respective server at work you can start the emacs server at work using the command (with the respective username and server host name):

ssh -X myuser@myserver.work.domain emacs --daemon

If you have ssh access to the respective server at work you can start the emacs server at work using the command (with the respective username and server host name):

ssh -X myuser@myserver.work.domain emacs --daemon

EDIT: If your emacs is already started on the server than just kill it and add automatic server start in your .emacs:

$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain killall emacs
$ ssh myuser@myserver.work.domain sh -c "echo '(server-start)' >> ~/.emacs"

Now you can start emacs in daemon mode as described on the first command. The added server-start command would enable the server on the opened emacs session.

1
source | link

If you have ssh access to the respective server at work you can start the emacs server at work using the command (with the respective username and server host name):

ssh -X myuser@myserver.work.domain emacs --daemon