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# pmadm -l -s ttyb
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The Service Access Facility
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The process that initiates the SAF is known as the service access controller (/usr/lib/saf/sac). It is started when the system enters run level 2, 3, or 4, as shown in this /etc/inittab entry:
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sc:234:respawn:/usr/lib/saf/sac -t 300
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Here, the respawn entry indicates that if a process is not running when it should be, it should be respawned. For example, if a system changes from run level 2 to run level 3, sac should be running. If it is not present, it will be restarted. When sac is started, it reads the script /etc/saf/_sysconfig, which contains any local configurations tailored for the system. Next, the standard configuration file /etc/saf/_ sactab is read and sac spawns a separate child process for each of the port monitors it supports (ttymon and listen). A sample _sactab file is shown here:
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# VERSION=1 zsmon:ttymon::0:/usr/lib/saf/ttymon #
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Part V:
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Port monitors also read a configuration file (/etc/saf/zsmon/_pmtab) that is used to configure the ttymon and listen port monitors. The following is a sample _pmtab file:
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# VERSION=1 ttya:u:root:reserved:reserved:reserved:/dev/term/a:I:: /usr/bin/login::9600:ldterm,ttcompat:ttya login\: ::tvi925:y:# ttyb:u:root:reserved:reserved:reserved:/dev/term/b:I:: /usr/bin/login::9600:ldterm,ttcompat:ttyb login\: ::tvi925:y:#
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The point of this hierarchical configuration file structure is that values read from /etc/saf/_sysconfig and /etc/saf/_sactab by sac are inherited by the spawned port monitor processes, which then have the ability to configure their own operations. The SAF has two types of port monitors: the terminal port monitor (ttymon) and the network port monitor (listen). For example, the ttymon port monitor for the console is started in run levels 2, 3, and 4, through an /etc/inittab entry like the following:
co:234:respawn:/usr/lib/saf/ttymon -g -h -p "`uname -n` console login: " -T vt100 -d /dev/console -l console -m ldterm,ttcompat
The ttymon process is active when a monitor is connected to a server, such as a dumb terminal, rather than a graphics monitor.
Point-to-Point Protocol
PPP is the most commonly used protocol for connecting modems over a phone line (or, uncommonly, over a normal serial line) to support TCP/IP. It replaces the earlier Serial Line Interface Protocol (SLIP), which did not provide any level of security or authentication for serial line services. The Solaris 10 implementation of PPP is based on the ANU version (ftp://cs.anu.edu.au/pub/software/ppp). PPP provides reliable access to the Internet because it includes error correction and the ability to autodetect some network parameters. All of the parameters for the PPP daemon are stored in /etc/ppp/options. Alternatively, for options that are specific to each serial port, a new configuration file can be created (such as /etc/ppp/options.cua.a for the serial port /dev/cua/a). This is useful where two modems are connected to the two standard serial interfaces on a SPARC system that are connected to two separate modems, which in turn dial completely different ISPs the lesson for high availability is to be prepared for the worst-case scenario. Supporting network operations through a 56 Kbps modem is going to be challenging, but not impossible, in an emergency.
Procedures
The following procedures are commonly used to set up remote access.
24:
Remote Access
Command close logout display mode open quit send set unset status toggle slc z ! environ
ENTER
Description Quit telnet session Close connection Print connection characteristics Change mode Open connection Quit telnet session Send special characters Set connection characteristics Unset connection characteristics Display connection status Change connection characteristics Toggle special character mode Suspend connection Spawn shell Update environment variables Display help Return to session
Telnet Client Commands
TABLE 24-1
Using telnet
The Solaris telnet client has an extensive help facility available, which can be viewed by pressing the escape sequence (usually ^-]), and typing the command help. The main telnet commands are shown in Table 24-1. As an example of how these commands work, the display command will print all of the current settings being used by your terminal:
telnet> display will flush output when sending interrupt characters. won't send interrupt characters in urgent mode. won't skip reading of ~/.telnetrc file. won't map carriage return on output. will recognize certain control characters. won't turn on socket level debugging. won't print hexadecimal representation of network traffic. won't print user readable output for "netdata". won't show option processing. won't print hexadecimal representation of terminal traffic.
Part V:
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