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Table 24-5 Keyword \0xnn
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Lmhosts Keywords
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Description Support for nonprinting characters in NetBIOS names. Enclose the NetBIOS name in double quotation marks, and use \0xnn notation to specify a hexadecimal value for the character. This enables custom applications that use special names to function properly in routed topologies. However, Microsoft LAN Manager TCP/IP does not recognize the hexadecimal format. Note that the hexadecimal notation applies only to one character in the name. Use blanks to pad the name so that the special character is last in the string.
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BEGIN_ALTERNATE END_ALTERNATE
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Used to group multiple INCLUDE statements. Any single successful INCLUDE statement causes the group to succeed. Used to mark the end of an INCLUDE statement grouping.
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Part IV:
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Table 24-5 Keyword
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Lmhosts Keywords
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Description Part of the computer name-to-IP address mapping entry that indicates that the IP address is a domain controller in the domain specified by domain. This keyword affects how the Browser and Logon services behave in routed TCP/IP environments. To preload a DOM entry, you must first add the PRE keyword to the line. DOM groups are limited to 25 members. Forces the system to seek the specified filename and parse it as if it were local. Specifying a Uniform Naming Convention (UNC) filename allows you to use a centralized Lmhosts file on a server. If the server on which the specified filename exists is outside of the local broadcast subnet, you must add a preloaded entry for the server. Part of the computer name-to-IP-address-mapping entry that defines the entry as a unique name that can have more than one address. The maximum number of addresses that can be assigned to a unique name is 25. The number of entries is equal to the number of network adapters in a multihomed computer. Part of the computer name-to-IP address mapping entry that causes that entry to be preloaded into the name cache. (By default, entries are not preloaded into the name cache but are parsed only after WINS and name query broadcasts fail to resolve a name.) The PRE keyword must be appended for entries that also appear in INCLUDE statements; otherwise, the entry in the INCLUDE statement is ignored. Part of the computer name-to-IP address mapping entry that associates that entry with a user-defined special (Internet) group specified by name. The SG keyword defines Internet groups by using a NetBIOS name that has 0x20 in the 16th byte. A special group is limited to 25 members.
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DOM: domain
INCLUDE filename
SG name
The following example shows how all these keywords are used:
192.176.94.102 192.176.94.123 192.176.94.98 192.176.94.97 "appname printsrv localsrv primary \0x14" #special app server #PRE #source server #PRE #PRE #DOM:mydomain #PDC for mydomain
#BEGIN_ALTERNATE #INCLUDE \\localsrv\public\lmhosts #INCLUDE \\primary\public\lmhosts #END_ALTERNATE
#adds Lmhosts from this server #adds Lmhosts from this server
In the preceding example, the servers named printsrv, localsrv, and primary are defined, by the #PRE keyword, as entries to be preloaded into the NetBIOS cache at system startup.
The servers named localsrv and primary are defined as preloaded and also identified in the #INCLUDE statements as the location of the centrally maintained Lmhosts file. Note that the server named appname\0x14 contains a special character after the first 15 characters in its name (including the blanks), so its name is enclosed in double quotation marks. The number sign, when not used with a keyword, designates the start of a comment.
24:
Configuring IP Addressing and Name Resolution
WINS Proxy
RFC 1001 cautions against using the b-node method for name resolution in a routed network that is, relying on broadcasts for name queries. However, in practice, b-nodes are sometimes useful in routed networks as sometimes b-nodes cannot be removed or updated. For this reason, Microsoft introduced WINS Proxies. A WINS Proxy is a WINS-enabled computer that helps to resolve name queries for computers that are not WINS-enabled in routed TCP/IP networks. By default, computers that are not WINS-enabled use b-node name resolution. The WINS Proxy listens on the local subnet for b-node name-service broadcasts, and it responds on behalf of those names that are not on the local network. A WINS Proxy communicates with the WINS server, by means of directed datagrams, to retrieve the information necessary to respond to these broadcasts. Because the WINS server does not respond to broadcasts, it is best if a computer configured as a WINS Proxy is installed on subnets containing computers that are not WINS-enabled. The WINS Proxy checks broadcast name registrations against the WINS database by sending name-query requests to ensure that the names do not conflict with other names in the database. If a name exists in the WINS database, by default the WINS Proxy will send a negative name-registration response to the computer trying to register the name. In response to a name-release request, the WINS Proxy simply deletes the name from its cache of remote names. The WINS Proxy always differentiates name queries for names on the local subnet from queries for remote names elsewhere in the network. It compares the subnet mask of any name it has resolved against its own subnet mask; if the two match, the WINS Proxy does not respond to the name query. When the WINS Proxy receives a name query, it checks its remote name table. If the WINS Proxy does not find the name in the remote name table, it queries the WINS server and then enters the name into the remote name table in a resolving state. If the WINS Proxy receives a query for the same name before the WINS server has responded, the WINS Proxy does not query the WINS server again. When the WINS Proxy receives the response from the WINS server, the WINS Proxy updates the remote table entry with the correct address and changes the state to resolved. The WINS Proxy sends a reply message to the Windows XP Professional client only if the WINS Proxy has the response already in its cache. The behavior of a b-node client does not change when a WINS Proxy is added to the local subnet. If the first name-resolution query times out, the client tries again. If the WINS Proxy has the answer cached by the time it intercepts the new query, the WINS Proxy answers the Windows XP Professional client.
Part IV:
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