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[printer$] path=/usr/local/samba/printer public=yes writeable=no browseable=yes
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printer driver file = <printers.def path> printer driver = <driver name> printer driver location = <driver path>
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make_printerdef <.inf file> "<name>" >> printers.def UNIX printing to Windows printers is facilitated by Samba using printer input filters. Two filters are provided, smbprint (BSD) and smbprint.sysv (SYSV), that direct input to the smbclient command.
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Part IV: Using Samba
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13: 14: 15: Samba Clients Administration Tools Troubleshooting
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Appendix GUI Old Samba Tools and Clients A: Appendix Sampling of Samba Commands and Utilities B: Appendix Samba 20.5a smb.conf.default C: Bibliography
13: Samba Clients
"On the other hand, you have different fingers." Anonymous
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Thus far in the text we have focused on Samba's role as a CIFS/SMB server. On one hand, Samba is a CIFS/SMB server, but on the other, it is also a CIFS/SMB client. In this chapter we'll look at how Samba can facilitate UNIX client access to shares managed by Windows as well as other Samba servers. We'll also review Windows client setup and CIFS/SMB options for other non-Windows platforms.
UNIX Client
Samba is not a CIFS/SMB one-way street. Along with its role as a CIFS/SMB server, Samba also provides UNIX client access to remote shares via its smbclient, smbwrapper, smbtar, and smbprint applications.
smbclient is an extremely useful tool for testing Samba and Windows server configurations. In essence, smbclient is an ftp-like CIFS/SMB command line client application. Capabilities include moving files to and from file shares, creating and removing files and directories, printing files on remote printers, and exercising NetBIOS name-to-address resolution. As you might imagine, a wide range of features also leads to a wide range of command parameters. It turns out that the parameter set is larger than we might think. What follows is a synopsis of available smbclient parameters and a few commonly used examples (Example 13.1). When experimenting with the following parameters, keep in mind that Samba must interact with a wide range of CIFS/SMB platforms. This means varying degrees of protocol compliance. Some platforms can be a bit stubborn when it comes to parameter combinations and character case. If at first you don't succeed, try repeating the request using uppercased user names, passwords, NetBIOS names, and service names. smbclient <service name> [password] [-s smb.conf path] [-B IP addr] \ [-O socket options][-R name resolve order] [-M NetBIOS name] \ [-i scope] [-N] [-n NetBIOS name] [-d debu glevel] [-P] [-p port] \ [-l log base name] [-h] [-I dest IP] [-E] [-U user name] \ [-L NetBIOS name] [-t terminal code] [-m max protocol] \ [-W workgroup] [-T c|x IXFqgbNan] [-D directory] [-c command string]
smbclient Options
Service Name represents the full NetBIOS name of the requested service, \\server\share. Note that UNIX uses the backslash character as an escape. That means you'll need to quote the service name string or use double backslashes, '\\server\share' or \\\\server\\share. An alternative is to use the Universal Network Convention (UNC) format, which substitutes a forward slash in place of a backslash, //server/share. Password is the access password for the service. The password can also follow the user name if the -U option is used. If a password is supplied, smbclient assumes a -N
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suppress option. If a password is required and not supplied on the command line, the client will prompt for a password during connection processing. -s smb.conf path indicates an alternate path name for the Samba configuration file. -B IP addr specifies the broadcast address for a NetBIOS name service request. -O socket options lists the set of TCP socket options to be used on the client socket. The set of supported socket options is listed in the smb.conf (5) man page. The syntax is option=value. Any options used should correspond to those supported by the operating system. -R name resolve order designates the order in which the various name service resources will be queried in order to resolve a NetBIOS name to network address. Options include lmhosts (check lmhosts file), hosts (check DNS, NIS or /etc/hosts), wins (check WINS), and bcast (broadcast query). -M NetBIOS name allows you to send a WinPopup message to the designated server. The message text can be piped into smbclient or entered interactively after a connection is established. Enter a control-d to terminate and send the message. -i scope identifies the NetBIOS scope to be used when generating NetBIOS names. The option is rarely used. -N will inhibit prompting for a password. This is useful when the target service does not require an access password. The option is assumed if a password was supplied on the command line. -n NetBIOS name indicates an alternative NetBIOS name for the local machine. If it is not supplied, smbclient will use the local machine's host name. -d debug level sets the value, 0-10 or "A," to indicate the verbosity of messages and warnings for debugging purposes. The higher the value, the more output. If the level is set to a value of "A," all output messages will be printed. The default value is "0." -P indicates that the target service should be treated as a printer. This option is no longer used in Samba version 2.0 and newer. -p port is used to indicate an alternate server TCP port number. The default wellknown port number for a CIFS/SMB server is 139. -l log base name indicates the base text string to be used for the activity log. The default is specified at compile time. -h requests display of the usage information for smbclient. -I dest IP indicates the destination IP address of the target server ID dotted decimal form. Use of this option circumvents a name service lookup. -E reroutes messages from stdout to stderr.
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-U user name identifies the user name that will used when accessing the service. If it is not supplied, smbclient will assume the value indicated by the USER or LOGNAME environment variables. When the user name can't be resolved by these means it will default to a value of "GUEST." If the user name contains a "%" character, everything to the right of the character will be used as a password. -U username%password -L NetBIOS name will request a list of shares available on the designated server. -t terminal code tells smbclient how to interpret file names on the target server. This is required to map between UNIX and Windows multibyte language representations. Supported terminal codes include sjis, euc, jis7, jis8, junet, hex, and cap. Check the source code for additional types. -m max protocol level is a pre-Samba 2.0 option that indicated the protocol level to be negotiated with the target server. -W workgroup set workgroup name to be used for the connection. -T c|x IXFqgbNan indicates the tar options to be used in creating a tar archive of a CIFS/SMB file share using smbclient.
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