smbsh - Allows access to remote SMB shares using UNIX commands
smbsh allows you to access an NT filesystem using UNIX commands such as ls, egrep, and rcp. You must use a shell that is dynamically linked in order for smbsh to work correctly.
The higher this value, the more detail will be logged to the log files about the activities of the server. At level 0, only critical errors and serious warnings will be logged. Level 1 is a reasonable level for day-to-day running - it generates a small amount of information about operations carried out.
Levels above 1 will generate considerable amounts of log data, and should only be used when investigating a problem. Levels above 3 are designed for use only by developers and generate HUGE amounts of log data, most of which is extremely cryptic.
Note that specifying this parameter here will override the log level parameter in the smb.conf file.
The options are: "lmhosts", "host", "wins" and "bcast". They cause names to be resolved as follows :
The default order is lmhosts, host, wins, bcast. Without this parameter or any entry in the name resolve order parameter of the smb.conf file, the name resolution methods will be attempted in this order.
To use the smbsh command, execute smbsh from the prompt and enter the username and password that authenticates you to the machine running the Windows NT operating system.
system% smbsh Username: user Password: XXXXXXX
Any dynamically linked command you execute from this shell will access the /smb directory using the smb protocol. For example, the command ls /smb will show a list of workgroups. The commandls /smb/MYGROUP will show all the machines in the workgroup MYGROUP. The commandls /smb/MYGROUP/<machine-name> will show the share names for that machine. You could then, for example, use the cd command to change directories, vi to edit files, and rcp to copy files.
This man page is correct for version 3.0 of the Samba suite.
smbsh works by intercepting the standard libc calls with the dynamically loaded versions in smbwrapper.o. Not all calls have been "wrapped", so some programs may not function correctly under smbsh .
Programs which are not dynamically linked cannot make use of smbsh's functionality. Most versions of UNIX have a file command that will describe how a program was linked.
The original Samba software and related utilities were created by Andrew Tridgell. Samba is now developed by the Samba Team as an Open Source project similar to the way the Linux kernel is developed.
The original Samba man pages were written by Karl Auer. The man page sources were converted to YODL format (another excellent piece of Open Source software, available at ftp://ftp.icce.rug.nl/pub/unix/) and updated for the Samba 2.0 release by Jeremy Allison. The conversion to DocBook for Samba 2.2 was done by Gerald Carter. The conversion to DocBook XML 4.2 for Samba 3.0 was done by Alexander Bokovoy.
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Created 1996-2023 by Maxim Chirkov
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