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egardless of how you feel about Microsoft Windows, it s impossible to ignore that most businesses use it for their day-to-day activities. The prevalence of Windows makes it important for Linux systems to be able to access Windows resources such as Windows file servers and printers. Similarly, the power of Linux as a corporate computing resource makes it important for Windows systems to be able to access file servers and printers that may run on Linux systems. Interoperability with other types of computer systems and network communication mechanisms is an important aspect of the power and flexibility of Linux and is one of the keys to its being adopted in both the home and enterprise computing environments. Interoperability between Windows and Linux network resources is provided by a set of client/server applications that are part of a set of applications known as the Samba software suite. Linux systems that need to be able to access Windows resources (and therefore need to be able to act as a client of those Windows resources) do so by running a Samba client application. Linux systems that need to export resources to Windows users do so by running a Samba server that makes those resources available over the network in a form that Windows systems can access. This chapter explains how to configure both Samba clients and servers, explains various authentication models for Samba servers, and discusses some graphical and command-line utilities that make it easier to explore and interact with Windows resources from your SUSE Linux system. The last section highlights the Samba-related packages that are available in your SUSE distribution and explains how to locate and install any that you might not have initially installed on your system.
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The SUSE Linux kernel features built-in connectivity with networked Windows resources by supporting the Windows Server Message Block (SMB) protocol that underlies most native Windows networking mechanisms. The SMB protocol is now considered a part of Microsoft s more general Common Internet File Services (CIFS), but its name lives on in the Samba software suite.
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Acronyms reign supreme in the network world, most of which are related to the history of various standards and protocols. This is especially true for the long list of network protocols used by DOS and Windows systems. When Microsoft decided that network support was a good thing, it began entering the market by introducing the NetBIOS (Network Basic Input/Output System) standard in 1984 to define and control the characteristics of network communication from a DOS or Windows system. To implement this transport standard, Microsoft provided the NetBEUI (NetBIOS Extended User Interface) protocol. NetBEUI worked fine on the small corporate networks of the day but was missing basic features, such as routing, that were required as networks became larger and connection between distinct but connected networks became increasingly necessary. From 1985 through 1988, Microsoft worked with IBM and Intel to introduce and popularize SMB, which is a NetBIOS implementation that today runs over TCP/IP networks. If you re still collecting acronyms, SMB is the most common example of what is generically known as NBT (NetBIOS over TCP/IP, also known as NetBT). As discussed in 6, TCP/IP has always been the networking protocol associated with Unix and Linux systems. Samba was originally developed by Andrew Tridgell ( tridge ), who initially began development of what would later become Samba on DEC and Sun workstations in 1991. He began work on porting Samba (then just known as NetBIOS for Unix or smbserver) in 1992. In 1994, J.R. Conlin and Dave Fenwick started an SMB-related newsgroup, comp.protocols.smb, as a forum for discussing Samba development; smbserver was renamed Samba in 1994 because of conflicts with the name of an existing product, and the rest is history. Today, Samba is used on Linux, FreeBSD, NetBSD, Solaris, AIX, HP-UX, and any Unix and Unixlike system that you can think of. Similarly, most of the NAS (Network Attached Storage) systems that you can purchase today support NFS (the Network File System, discussed in 21) thanks to Sun s early release of the NFS specification and Windows networking courtesy of Samba. The version of Samba provided with SUSE 9.1 is Version 3.0.4. Version 3 introduces several significant enhancements over previous versions of Samba, including the following: Support for Microsoft s Active Directory. This also provides support for Samba servers as member servers in Active Directory domains. Improved Unicode and internationalization support. Improved support for the updated printing system used by Windows 200X and Windows XP. For detailed information on Samba 3.0 and migration issues for older Samba servers, see the Samba HOWTO collection. This set of documents is installed on your SUSE system as part of the samba-doc package, as described in Samba-related packages in SUSE 9.1 later in this chapter. When you have installed the samba-doc package, the Samba HOWTO collection is available in the file /usr/share/doc/packages/samba/Samba-HOWTO-Collection.pdf. You can also find the Samba HOWTO collection online at sites such as docs/s/samba30/htmldocs/howto/.
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