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Mail Aliases Replicates the functionality of the old /etc/aliases file for the local mail transport agent (MTA), which is typically sendmail. An Aliases table can store an alias for a specific user, or it can be used to construct a mailing list. For example, if the user bounty wants to receive mail as endeavour, the Mail Aliases table entry would look like this:
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However, if an advertising company has a local mailing list for newclients, these messages could be distributed nationally to local offices by using an alias like this:
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Netgroups Defines a group of hosts and users that is authorized to perform specific operations on one or more other hosts within a group. The table format contains entries that identify the name of the group, as well as its members. For small organizations, everyone belongs to a single group, perhaps called everyone:
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Netmasks Specifies the netmasks for all local class A, class B, and class C networks. For example, if the network 192.12.34.0 has a netmask of 255.255.255.0, the entry would look like this:
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Services, Directories, and Applications
Networks Contains details of the local networks and their IP addresses. For example, if a class B network 192.12.0.0 is known on the Internet as brunswick, but has an alias of essendon, it would be entered into the Networks table as
brunswick 192.12.0.0 essendon
Passwd Stores all the standard user information expected on Solaris hosts, including username, encrypted password, user ID, group ID, and user s real name, home directory, and login shell. A typical entry may look like this:
pwatters:8dfjh4h.rj:101:10:Paul A. Watters:/home/pwatters:/bin/ tcsh:10905:-1:-1:-1:-1::0
In addition to the standard details, there is extra information that specifies how often a password must be changed, or how many days until it must next be changed. This significantly increases the functionality of NIS+ over standard Solaris password authorization. Protocols Defines the protocols available to the network. A necessary entry for Internet use would be the Internet Protocol (IP),
ip 0 IP
which identifies ip as protocol number 0, which also has the alias IP. RPC Defines the RPC programs available to the network. An entry consists of a name, a program number, and an alias. For example, rpcbind is also known as portmap, sunrpc, and the portmapper. The entry for rpcbind looks like this:
rpcbind 100000 portmap sunrpc portmapper
Services Contains a list of the IP services that are available through both TCP and UDP. For example, the HTTP service provided by many Web servers, such as Apache, is usually available through TCP port 80. This would be defined in the Services table as
http 80/tcp
Timezone Defines the local time zone, which affects all system settings and applications, such as sendmail. For example, the entry
hartog Australia/NSW
allows the host hartog to be identified as belonging to the New South Wales time zone in Australia. In addition, time zones can be specified on a host-by-host basis. This allows systems that exist in different time zones to belong to the same domain. For example, a SPARCstation in Sydney can belong to the same domain as an UltraSPARC in San Francisco. The Timezone table consists of entries that relate a time zone to a specific host.
29:
Network Information Service (NIS/NIS+)
Procedures
The following procedures are commonly used to install and run NIS/NIS+. This section walks through a configuration session with NIS+, focusing on using a script-based installation, which makes using NIS+ much easier. The main tasks involved in setting up NIS+ are to configure the domains, master servers, slave servers, and users. These tasks can be performed only after a network has been designed along the lines discussed in previous sections. Whether or not you are setting up a root or a nonroot domain, the basic process is the same: after initializing a master server and creating the appropriate administrative groups, you populate the NIS+ tables and then install the clients and servers. In the case of a root domain, these servers can then act as master servers for lower-level domains. This section reviews the process of setting up a master server, populating the NIS+ tables, configuring clients and servers, and setting up other domains.
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