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To share a directory, right-click on the directory and select Sharing from the pop-up menu (Sharing and Security on Windows XP). Click "Share this folder" and then enter the share name, the name by which the directory will be known by Samba. You can also specify whether you want to allow others to change files on the share. You can also specify a user limit (maximum allowed is the default). You can further click on the Permissions button to control access by users. Here, you can specify which users will have access, as well as the type of access. For example, you could allow only read access to the directory.
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39: Administering TCP/IP Networks
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Linux systems are configured to connect into networks that use the TCP/IP protocols. These are the same protocols that the Internet uses, as do many local area networks (LANs). In 23, you were introduced to TCP/IP, a robust set of protocols designed to provide communications among systems with different operating systems and hardware. The TCP/IP protocols were developed in the 1970s as a special DARPA project to enhance communications between universities and research centers. These protocols were originally developed on Unix systems, with much of the research carried out at the University of California, Berkeley. Linux, as a version of Unix, benefits from much of this original focus on Unix. Currently, the TCP/IP protocol development is managed by the Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF), which, in turn, is supervised by the Internet Society (ISOC). The ISOC oversees several groups responsible for different areas of Internet development, such as the Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (IANA), which is responsible for Internet addressing (see Table 39-1). Over the years, TCP/IP protocol standards and documentation have been
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issued in the form of Requests for Comments (RFC) documents. Check the most recent ones for current developments at the IETF Web site at www.ietf.org. Table 39-1: TCP/IP Protocol Development Groups Title Description Internet Society Professional membership organization of Internet experts that oversees boards and task forces dealing with network policy issues www.isoc.org Responsible for technical management of IETF activities and the Internet standards process www.ietf.org/iesg.html Responsible for Internet Protocol (IP) addresses www.iana.org Defines the overall architecture of the Internet, providing guidance and broad direction to the IETF www.iab.org Protocol engineering and development arm of the Internet www.ietf.org
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The TCP/IP protocol suite actually consists of different protocols, each designed for a specific task in a TCP/IP network. The three basic protocols are the Transmission Control Protocol (TCP), which handles receiving and sending out communications, the Internet Protocol (IP), which handles the actual transmissions, and the User Datagram Protocol (UPD), which also handles receiving and sending packets. The IP protocol, which is the base protocol that all others use, handles the actual transmissions, handling the packets of data with sender and receiver information in each. The TCP protocol is designed to work with cohesive messages or data. This protocol checks received packets and sorts them into their designated order, forming the original message. For data sent out, the TCP protocol breaks the data into separate packets, designating their order. The UDP protocol, meant to work on a much more raw level, also breaks down data into packets, but does not check their order. The TCP/IP protocol is designed to provide stable and reliable connections that ensure that all data is received and reorganized into its original order. UDP, on the other hand, is designed to simply send as much data as possible, with no guarantee that packets will all be received or placed in the proper order. UDP is often used for transmitting very large amounts of data of the type that can survive the loss of a few packets for example, temporary images, video, and banners displayed on the Internet. Other protocols provide various network and user services. For example, the Domain Name Service (DNS) provides address resolution. The File Transfer Protocol (FTP) provides file transmission, and Network File System (NFS) provides access to remote file systems. Table 39-2 lists the different protocols in the TCP/IP protocol suite. These protocols make use of either the TCP or UDP protocol to send and receive packets, which, in turn, uses the IP protocol for actually transmitting the packets. Table 39-2: TCP/IP Protocol Suite Description
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