Before setting our shares to be mounted at boot we will make sure that our keyring stores password necessary to access that remote share. Take note the way to store passwords into keyring my differ based on the type of service. To be sure that your service password is in the keyring you can manually connect to your service once by saving password when Ubuntu asks you. After that connecting to that remote share will also work at login. If you are trying to mount remote share that doesn't require password like anonymous FTP you can skip this section. This is how you would manually store password into keyring for authenticated FTP remote share:
First you open terminal and type following to start Gnome password passwords and encryption key manager:
Ubuntu have probably asked you when you first started using key manager do you want to store password for "login" keyring or use unsafe storage. If you have entered "login" keyring password but later changed your mind in a way that you don't want to enter keyring password to unlock keyring at every login, you can now right click on "login" entry and click "Change password". Then you will change your "login" keyring password to blank, if not your share will be mounted at login just after you unlock your "login" keyring by entering your "login" keyring password when prompted.
Now click on File -> New and select "Stored password" like in the following screenshot:
Now you just select "login" keyring from the drop down menu, enter your FTP service login name and service identifier and you're good to go. Again if you are connecting to service other than FTP you should let Ubuntu add your password to the "login" keyring by connecting to that remote share at least once using Nautilus and selecting to save password when prompted.
Now that you've got your keyring in order here's how to mount your shares at login as regular user (no need to use sudo):
Be aware that this command will connect you to FTP service and that you might need to change it based on service you are accessing. For example to access Samba share you will ommit
user@ part of the command and use it like
To set your gvfs-mount command to be started at login you will add it at the end of your
.profile file inside your home directory like this:
echo "gvfs-mount 'email@example.com'" | tee -a /home/$USER/.profile
That's it. Next time you login your remote share will be mounted and ready for use.