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Fortunately, your Ubuntu system may provide all such facilities to Windows clients and share network resources among them. One of the principle pieces of software your Ubuntu system includes for Windows networking is the SAMBA suite of SMB server applications and tools. This section of the <phrase>Ubuntu</phrase> Server Guide will briefly introduce the installation and limited configuration of the SAMBA suite of server applications and utilities. Additional, detailed documentation and information on SAMBA is beyond the scope of this documentation, but exists on the <ulink url="">SAMBA website</ulink>.
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:55(para)
At the prompt enter the following command to install the SAMBA server and client applications:
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In addition to the SAMBA suite of file and printer sharing server applications, Ubuntu also includes other powerful server applications designed to provide additional network server functionality to Windows clients similar to the functionality provided by actual Windows servers. For example, Ubuntu offers centralized management of network resources such as computers and users via Directory Services, and facilitates the identification, and authorization of computers and users via Authentication Services.
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:112(para)
The following sections will discuss SAMBA and the supporting technologies, such as Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP) server, and Kerberos authentication server in more detail. You will also learn about some of the available configuration directives available the SAMBA configuration file which facilitate network integration with Windows clients and servers.
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:119(para)
Active Directory is a proprietary implementation of Directory Services by Microsoft, and is used to provide a means to share information about network resources and users. In addition to providing a centralized source of such information, Active Directory also acts as a centralized authentication security authority for the network. Active directory combines capabilities traditionally found in separate, specialized directory systems to simplify integration, management, and security of network resources. The SAMBA package may be configured to use Active Directory services from a Windows Domain Controller.
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:126(para)
The LDAP server application provides Directory Services functionality to Windows computers in a manner very similar to Microsoft Active Directory services. Such services include managing the identities and relationships of computers, users, and groups of computers or users that participate in the network, and providing a consistent means to describe, locate, and manage these resources. The freely available implementation of LDAP available for your Ubuntu system is called <emphasis role="italic">OpenLDAP</emphasis>. The server daemons responsible for handling OpenLDAP directory requests and the propagation of directory data from one LDAP server to another on Ubuntu, are <application>slapd</application> and <application>slurpd</application>. OpenLDAP may be used in conjunction with SAMBA to provide File, Print, and Directory services in much the same way a Windows Domain Controller does so long as SAMBA is compiled with LDAP support.
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:136(para)
The Kerberos authentication security system is a standardized service for providing authentication to computers and users by means of a centralized server which grants encrypted authorization tickets accepted for authorization by any other computer using Kerberos. Benefits of Kerberos authentication include mutual authentication, delegated authentication, interoperability, and simplified trust management. The primary server daemons for handling the Kerberos authentication and Kerberos database administration on Ubuntu are <application>krb5kdc</application> and <application>kadmin</application>. SAMBA may use Kerberos as a mechanism for authenticating computers and users against a Windows Domain Controller. To do so, the Ubuntu system must have Kerberos installed, and the <filename>/etc/samba/smb.conf</filename> must be modified to select the the proper <emphasis role="italic">realm</emphasis> and <emphasis role="italic">security</emphasis> mode. For example, edit the <filename>/etc/samba/smb.conf</filename> file and add the values:
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:150(para)
Computer Accounts are used in Directory Services to uniquely identify computer systems participating in a network, and are even treated in the same manner as users in terms of security. Computer accounts may have passwords just as user accounts do, and are subject to authorization to network resources in the same manner as user accounts. For example, if a network user, with a valid account for a particular network attempts to authenticate with a network resource from a computer which does not have a valid computer account, depending upon policies enforced on the network, the user may be denied access to the resource if the computer the user is attempting authentication from is considered to be an unauthorized computer.
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:190(para)
A computer account may be added to the SAMBA password file, provided the name of the computer being added exists as a valid user account in the local password database first. The syntax for adding a computer or machine account to the SAMBA password file is to use the <application>smbpasswd</application> command from a terminal prompt as follows:
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:199(para)
File Permissions define the explicit rights a computer or user has to a particular directory, file, or set of files. Such permissions may be defined by editing the <filename>/etc/samba/smb.conf</filename> file and specifying the explicit permissions of a defined file share. For example, if you have defined a SAMBA share called <emphasis role="italic">sourcedocs</emphasis> and wish to give <emphasis role="italic">read-only</emphasis> permissions to the group of users known as <emphasis role="italic">planning</emphasis>, but wanted to allow writing to the share by the group called <emphasis role="italic">authors</emphasis> and the user named <emphasis role="italic">richard</emphasis>, then you could edit the <filename>/etc/samba/smb.conf</filename> file, and add the following entries under the <emphasis role="italic">[sourcedocs]</emphasis> entry:
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Located in ../generic/serverguide/C/windows-networking.xml:217(para)
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Contributors to this translation: Blackbird, Connor Imes, Jozef Káčer, Martin, Matthew East, Peter Mráz, Peter Mráz, Vladimir Polony, salwator.