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Next: The Network Information System Up: Various Network Applications Previous: Remote Procedure Call
# # /etc/rpc - miscellaneous RPC-based services # portmapper 100000 portmap sunrpc rstatd 100001 rstat rstat svc rup perfmeter rusersd 100002 rusers nfs 100003 nfsprog ypserv 100004 ypprog mountd 100005 mount showmount ypbind 100007 walld 100008 rwall shutdown yppasswdd 100009 yppasswd bootparam 100026 ypupdated 100028 ypupdateSometimes, however, it is desirable to relax authorization checks for certain users. For instance, if you frequently have to log into other machines on your LAN, you might want to be admitted without having to type your password every time.
Disabling authorization is advisable only on a small number of hosts whose password databases are synchronized, or for a small number of privileged users who need to access many machines for administrative reasons. Whenever you want to allow people to log into your host without having to specify a login id or password, make sure that you don't accidentally grant access to anybody else.
There are two ways to disable authorization checks for the r commands. One is for the super user to allow certain or all users on certain or all hosts (the latter definitely being a bad idea) to log in without being asked for a password. This access is controlled by a file called /etc/hosts.equiv. It contains a list of host and user names that are considered equivalent to users on the local host. An alternative option is for a user to grant other users on certain hosts access to her account. These may be listed in the file .rhosts in the user's home directory. For security reasons, this file must be owned by the user or the super user, and must not be a symbolic link, otherwise it will be ignored.
When a client requests an r service, her host and user name are searched in the /etc/hosts.equiv file, and then in the .rhosts file of the user she wants to log in as. As am example, assume janet is working on gauss and tries to log into joe's account on euler. Throughout the following, we will refer to Janet as the client user, and to Joe as the local user. Now, when Janet types
$ rlogin -l joe euleron gauss, the server will first check hosts.equiv if Janet should be granted free access, and if this fails, it will try to look her up in .rhosts in joe's home directory.
The hosts.equiv file on euler looks like this:
gauss euler -public quark.physics.groucho.edu andresAn entry consists of a host name, optionally followed by a user name. If a host name appears all by itself, all users from that host will be admitted to their local accounts without any checks. In the above example, Janet would be allowed to log into her account janet when coming from gauss, and the same applies to any other user except root. However, if Janet wants to log in as joe, she will be prompted for a password as usual.
If a host name is followed by a user name, as in the last line of the above sample file, this user is given password-free access to all accounts except the root account.
The host name may also be preceded by a minus sign, as in the entry ``-public''. This requires authorization for all accounts on public, regardless of what rights individual users grant in their .rhosts file.
The format of the .rhosts file is identical to that of hosts.equiv, but its meaning is a little different. Consider Joe's .rhosts file on euler:
chomp.cs.groucho.edu gauss janetThe first entry grants joe free access when logging in from chomp.cs.groucho.edu, but does not affect the rights of any other account on euler or chomp. The second entry is a slight variation of this, in that it grants janet free access to Joe's account when logging in from gauss.
Note that the client's host name is obtained by reverse mapping the caller's address to a name, so that this feature will fail with hosts unknown to the resolver. The client's host name is considered to match the name in the hosts files in one of the following cases:
- The client's canonical host name (not an alias) literally matches the host name in the file.
- If the client's host name is a fully qualified domain name (such
as returned by the resolver when you have DNS running), and it
doesn't literally match the host name in the hosts file, it is
compared to that host name expanded with the local domain name.
Next: The Network Information System Up: Various Network Applications Previous: Remote Procedure Call Andrew Anderson
Thu Mar 7 23:22:06 EST 1996
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