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Part III: Configuration
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6: 7: 8: 9: 10: 11: 12: Samba Configuration, smb.conf Samba Authentication Name Service Browsing Domains Sharing Files Print Shares
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6: Samba Configuration, smb.conf
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The Samba players have now been fashioned and arrayed upon this, our operating system stage. Time now to tender the libretto, directing the measure of their shares. In other words, we've completed the Samba installation process. Now it's time to direct our attention toward defining the server's role in the workgroup or domain and specify what resources it will share. In this chapter, we will become familiar with the general structure and syntax of the Samba configuration file, smb.conf. This file directs the runtime behavior of both the smbd and nmbd daemons. In the ensuing s 7 through 12, we'll scrutinize the specific sections and parameters of the Samba configuration file that affect authentication, name service, browsing, domain control, sharing files, and sharing printers. In 15 we will assess the administrative and event logging parameters that can be specified in smb.conf. Appendix C includes a copy of the default smb.conf file that ships with the 2.0.5a release. It may be helpful to refer to this file as we review the configuration file structure and syntax. An online copy of this file can be found in the ./examples subdirectory of the Samba distribution tree. The file is well documented and can be used as a template for building your own configuration file. Refer to the smb.conf (5) manpage for additional information. $ man 5 smb.conf
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The smb.conf file is a flat ASCII text file that can be modified with any text editor. The general format of the file is similar to that of Windows .INI files. Configuration information is broken down into sections and delineated by a section name (Table 6.1). Each section designates a service. A special global section defines overall system and administrative default, and the roles the server will assume in the workgroup or domain. The remaining sections in the file designate the resource shares the server will make available to network clients. Sets of well-defined parameters are used to specify the properties of each section. Note that some parameters only apply to the global section while others only apply to "shares" sections. Table 6.1 smb.conf Sections
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[Global] [Homes] [Printers] [Name]
System roles and defaults Home directory shares Printer shares User defined share
Syntax and Semantics
Each stanza in the smb.conf file represents either a section name, parameter = value pair, or comment. A section begins with a section name enclosed in square brackets. The section name is followed by a collection of parameters and values, one per line, which describes the section's role and attributes (Example 6.1). Section and parameter names are not case sensitive, although case is preserved for string values. Parameter arguments are either Boolean values or character strings (Table 6.2). Each line is terminated by a newline character. Continuations are indicated by a "\" character in traditional UNIX manner. Comment lines begin with either a "#" or a ";" character. White space is generally ignored except when found within a string value. Quotes are not required for strings containing white space and are ignored if discovered by the parser. White space is used to separate individual string entries in values represented as lists. Example 6.1 Sample smb.conf Section # # A publicly accessible directory, read/write to all users. # [public] path = /usr/somewhere/else/public public = yes only guest = yes writeable = yes printable = no
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Table 6.2 smb.conf Syntax
"#", ";" "\" "%" "[name]" "parameter = value" "1/0", "yes/no", "true/false"
Designates a comment Continue on next line Variable prefix Section name Designates a configuration option Boolean values
When making changes to your smb.conf file, use the testparm command to verify correctness. testparm will not guarantee that a particular share or service will work as you expect; rather it will validate the syntax and options you have specified for each section. If a host name or IP address is supplied as an option, it will check the access rights of the specified host. $ testparm <-s configfilename> <hostname hostIP>
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