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After you make your changes to the smb.conf file, you can then use the testparm program to see if the entries are correctly entered. testparm checks the syntax and validity of Samba entries. By default, testparm checks the /etc/samba/smb.conf file. If you are using a different file as your configuration file, you can specify it as an argument to testparm. You can also have testparm check to see if a particular host has access to the service set up by the configuration file. With SWAT, the Status page, shown in Figure 38-7, will list your connections and shares. From the command line, you can use the smbstatus command to check on current Samba connections on your network.
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Figure 38-7: SWAT Samba network status To check the real-time operation of your Samba server, you can log in to a user account on the Linux system running the Samba server and connect to the server.
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Samba also supports domain logons whereby a user can log on to the network. Logon scripts can be set up for individual users. To configure such netlogin capability, you need to set up a netlogon share in the smb.conf file. The following sample is taken from the original smb.conf file. This share holds the netlogon scripts in this case, the /home/netlogon directory which should not be writable, but it should be accessible by all users (Guest OK):
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[netlogon] comment = Network Logon Service path = /home/netlogon guest ok = yes writeable = no share modes = no
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The Global section would have the following parameters enabled:
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domain logons = yes
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With netlogon, you can configure Samba as an authentication server for both Linux and Windows hosts. A Samba user and password needs to be set up for each host. In the Global section of the smb.conf file, be sure to enable encrypted passwords, user-level security, and domain logons, as well as a operating system level of 33 or more:
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[global] encrypt passwords = Yes security = user domain logons = Yes os level = 33
Note You can also configure Samba to be a Primary Domain Controller (PDC) for Windows
NT networks. As a PDC, Samba can handle domain logons, retrieve lists of users and groups, and provide user-level security.
Accessing Samba Services with Clients
Client systems connected to the SMB network can access the shared services provided by the Samba server. Windows clients should be able to access shared directories and services automatically through the Network Neighborhood and the Entire Network icons on a Windows desktop. For other Linux systems connected to the same network, Samba services can be accessed using special Samba client programs. With smbclient, a local Linux system can connect to a shared directory on the Samba server and transfer files, as well as run shell programs. With smbmount, directories on the Samba server can be mounted to local directories on the Linux client. Note Several Samba browser clients are available for Gnome and KDE. For KDE you can use Komba2 (Red Hat RPM downloadable from apps.kde.com). For Gnome you can use Gnomba.
smbclient
smbclient operates like FTP to access systems using the SMB protocols. Whereas with an FTP client you can access other FTP servers or Unix systems, with smbclient you can access SMB-shared services, either on the Samba server or on Windows systems. Many smbclient commands are similar to FTP, such as mget to transfer a file or del to delete a file. The smbclient program has several options for querying a remote system, as well as connecting to it (see Table 38-4). See the smbclient Man page for a complete list of options and commands. The smbclient program takes as its argument a server name and the service you want to access on that server. A double slash precedes the server name and a single slash separates it from the service. The service can be any shared resource, such as a directory or a printer. The server name is its NetBIOS name, which may or may not be the same as its IP name. For example, to specify the myreports shared directory on the server named turtle.mytrek.com, use //turtle.mytrek.com/myreports. If you must specify a pathname, use backslashes for Windows files and forward slashes for Unix/Linux files:
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