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For a Windows printer, you first need to install, configure, and run Samba (CUPS uses Samba to access Windows printers) When you install the Windows printer on CUPS, you specify its location using the URL protocol smb The user allowed to log in to the printer is entered before the hostname and separated from it by an @ sign On most configurations, this is the guest user The location entry for a Windows printer called myhp attached to a Windows host named lizard is shown here Its Samba share reference would be //lizard/myhp:
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To enable CUPS on Samba, you also have to set the printing option in the /etc/samba/ smbconf file to cups, as shown here:
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To enable CUPS to work with Samba, you have to link the smbspool to the CUPS smb spool directory:
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NOTE To configure a shared Linux printer for access by Windows hosts, you need to configure it as
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CUPS features a way to let you select a group of printers to print a job instead of selecting just one That way, if one printer is busy or down, another printer can be automatically selected to perform the job Such groupings of printers are called classes Once you have installed your printers, you can group them into different classes For example, you may want to group all inkjet printers into one class and laser printers into another, or you may want to group printers connected to one specific printer server in their own class To create a class, select Classes on the Administration page and enter the name of the class You can then add printers to it
PART VI
Part VI:
Internet and Network Services
CUPS Configuration
CUPS configuration files are placed in the /etc/cups directory These files are listed in Table 26-2 The classesconf, printersconf, and clientconf files can be managed by the web interface The printersconf file contains the configuration information for the different printers you have installed Any of these files can be edited manually, if you wish
cupsdconf
The CUPS server is configured with the cupsdconf file located in /etc/cups You must edit configuration options manually; the server is not configured with the web interface Your installation of CUPS installs a commented version of the cupsdconf file with each option listed, though most options will be commented out Commented lines are preceded with a # symbol Each option is documented in detail The server configuration uses an Apache web server syntax consisting of a set of directives As with Apache, several of these directives can group other directives into blocks
CUPS Directives
Certain directives allow you to place access controls on specific locations These can be printers or resources, such as the administrative tool or the spool directories Location controls are implemented with the Location directive Allow From and Deny From directives can permit or deny access from specific hosts CUPS supports both Basic and Digest forms of authentication, specified in the AuthType directive Basic authentication uses a user and password For example, to use the web interface, you are prompted to enter the root username and the root user password Digest authentication makes use of user and password information kept in the CUPS /etc/cups/passwdmd5 file, using MD5 versions of a username and password for authentication The AuthClass directive specifies the class allowed access The System class includes the root, sys, and system users The following example shows the Location directive for the /admin resource, the administrative tool:
<Location /admin> AuthType Basic AuthClass System ## Restrict access to local domain Order Deny,Allow Deny From All Allow From 127001 </Location>
Filename classesconf clientconf cupsdconf printersconf
Description Contains configurations for different local printer classes Lists specific options for specified clients Configures the CUPS server, cupsd Contains printer configurations for available local printers
TABLE 26-2 CUPS Configuration Files
26:
Print, News, Search, and Database Servers
CUPS Command Line Print Clients
Once a print job is placed on a print queue, you can use any of several print clients to manage the printing jobs on your printer or printers, such as Klpq, the GNOME Print Manager, and the CUPS Printer Configuration tool for CUPS You can also use several command line print CUPS clients These include the lpr, lpc, lpq, and lprm commands The Printer System Switcher moves you from one set to the other With these clients, you can print documents, list a print queue, reorder it, and remove print jobs, effectively canceling them For network connections, CUPS features an encryption option for its commands, -E, to encrypt print jobs and print information sent from a network Table 26-3 shows various printer management methods
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