zen barcode c# example networksetup -setdnsservers WiredNetwork 10.100.0.2 10.100.0.3 in Objective-C

Generation ECC200 in Objective-C networksetup -setdnsservers WiredNetwork 10.100.0.2 10.100.0.3

networksetup -setdnsservers WiredNetwork 10.100.0.2 10.100.0.3
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At this point you're probably thinking to yourself that you could have done all of this in the Network System Preference pane in about two minutes. Now however, we're going to take all of the commands we used in this example and put them into a shell script, replacing the actual IP addresses with positional parameters for the WiredNetwork and WirelessNetwork IP addresses, so that we can send the script along with the IP address that it will receive to each workstation. The script would look something like this:
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#!/bin/bash networksetup networksetup networksetup networksetup networksetup networksetup networksetup networksetup networksetup networksetup networksetup -renamenetworkservice Ethernet WiredNetwork -renamenetworkservice Ethernet2 WirelessNetwork -ordernetworkservices WiredNetwork WirelessNetwork FireWire -setnetworkserviceenabled FireWire off -setv6off WiredNetwork -setv6off WirelessNetwork -setmanual WiredNetwork $1 255.255.0.0 10.100.0.1 -setdnsservers WiredNetwork 10.100.0.2 10.100.0.3 -setmanual WirelessNetwork $2 255.255.255.0 setwebproxystate on setwebproxy WirelessNetwork proxy.318.com 8080 on proxyserv Asimov
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Now the script can be sent to each workstation. For this example, we're going to call the script setnetworkservices.sh. In order to send an IP address for the WiredNetwork of 10.100.1.12 and an IP for the WirelessNetwork of 192.168.1.12, you would simply send the following command (including the path of course):
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setnetworkservices.sh 10.100.1.12 192.168.1.12
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Then, to set up the next host using the same convention you would use:
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setnetworkservices.sh 10.100.1.13 192.168.1.13
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If you want to get a bit more complicated with the script, you could add some logic. For example, you might query for en0 and convert a service name to be used with en0 based on the interface, to keep the script from failing due to someone having renamed the service in the past. Because a common issue during setup is to patch the wrong interfaces into the networks (in the case that there are two wired interfaces), you could also use the ping command to test each network to verify it is live and if not (else) go ahead and swap the IP settings and names. You might also go ahead and turn every single setting into a variable to make it much more portable.
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CHAPTER 8: Automating Administrative Tasks
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Finally, as you are updating this information, you are actually augmenting the /Library/Preferences/SystemConfiguration/com.apple.network.identification.plist file. While there are a variety of ways to edit this file directly, I wouldn't really suggest it because most adapters are referenced by MAC and have generated ServiceIDs (for example F8166C7E-CCFC-438C-98C6-CB05C7FA13E7). It is far easier to simply use the networksetup tool than it is to actually use a file drop of the plist or augment this file directly. In Mac OS X 10.6 there are three major additions to networksetup. The first is that you can now use networksetup to import and export 802.1x profiles (and link them to certificates that you import from pkcs12 into Keychain), which will hopefully ease implementation burdens for environments with supported 802.1x setups. The second is that networksetup can now be used to manage a Baseboard Management Controller (BMC), which is the chip that enables ipmi/Lights-Out Management. The third new option is the addition of network locations control from within networksetup. This means that networksetup can now be used to configure basically the entire network stack. First let's look at the options that have been added to ease the burden of integrating 802.1x. In the Network System Preference pane, if you've enabled 802.1x on a Mac host, you may have noticed that you have user profiles, login window profiles, and a system profile. The options in networksetup correspond to these, with -listalluserprofiles and -listloginprofiles showing available user and login profiles respectively (you can only have one system profile, so there's no need for listing all one of them). Additionally, any profiles that you generate will need to be enabled. You will use the -enablesystemprofile to enable the system profile for a given service. And if you are integrating 802.1x with the loginwindow you'll need to enable one of the profiles that you listed earlier, using the -enableloginprofile option to networksetup along with the service, followed by the profile, followed by an on or off switch. For example, if we wanted to enable a profile called mycompany for the login window and use the service that we'd set up called PrimaryEthernet, then we could use the following command:
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