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Linux can act as both client and server for file systems shared using the Network File System (NFS) protocol, which is the defacto standard for providing file system mounts among Unix systems.
Note: Note: Please be aware that having an NFS service available on your system can be a security risk. Personally, I don't recommend using it.
In order to use NFS, you will need to ensure that NFS support has been included in your kernel or kernel modules. See Section 10.4 for details on how to upgrade or customize the Linux kernel.
NFS shares are configured by modifying the
'' file. Here are some
example entries, showing some of the options available:
/archive spock.mydomain.name(ro) /archive2 spock.mydomain.name(ro) /mnt/cdrom other.domain(ro) /archive2 10.23.14.8(ro,insecure)
The first couple of lines allow the host, ``spock.mydomain.name''
access to both the ``
as well as the ``
directories via NFS. These shares are made available read-only with the
(ro)'' option. For security reasons, it is a good
idea to do this for all of your NFS shares if at all possible.
The third line will allow any host in the ``domain.name'' domain
name space to access the CD-ROM drive. Of course, it is necessary to
mount the CD-ROM device to ``
Note: Note: Using the ``
(ro))'' option to mark this device read-only may seem a bit redundant, however doing so will prevent a miscreant from writing to a real file system should the CD-ROM device not be mounted.
After you have made changes to the
'' file, you will
need to restart the NFS daemon. To do so, type:
You can also configure your NFS mount points with the
Network Configurator'' tool included in the
Linuxconf'' utility. For more information on the
Linuxconf utility, see Section 7.7.
More information on NFS can be found in the
``NFS-HOWTO'' guide at http://metalab.unc.edu/LDP/HOWTO/NFS-HOWTO.html, as well as in
the man pages on ``
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