Subject: Time:10:04 AM
OFFICE MEMO SUMMARY : root to write to NFS disk Date:12/3/96
Wow! Such helpful people and fantastic response! Thanks to the following and
to any I may have accidentally missed out.
Kevin Inscoe <firstname.lastname@example.org >
Michael S. Fischer <email@example.com>
Lori Colleran <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Mark S. Anderson <email@example.com>
Jens Fischer <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Steve Phelps <email@example.com>
Mike Salehi <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Timothy Henrion <email@example.com>
Bob Reardon <bobr@cassie.Sugar-land.Wireline.SLB.COM>
Thomas Koetter <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Glenn Satchell <Glenn.Satchell@Uniq.com.au>
Don Williams <DonWilliams@research.natpower.co.uk>
Niall O Broin <email@example.com>
Nate Itkin <Nate-Itkin@ptdcs2.intel.com>
Kevin Sheehan <Kevin.Sheehan@uniq.com.au>
Kai O'Yang <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Johnie Stafford <email@example.com>
Stephen Harris <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The answer is:
Set -o root=machine1:machine2,ro=machine0,rw=machine1:machine2
in your dfstab. This gives machine1 and 2 r/w access and root access, while
machine0 for reading only.
Setting the option -anon is a security risk.
On SunOS, we can allow root to write to NFS disks by putting the option
"-anon=0" in /etc/exports. I tried to do that for Solaris 2.4 by putting the
option in /etc/dfs/dfstab and then sharing it. But root still cannot write to
the disk. Running share, I can see the disk is exported with the "-anon=0"
option. Again all help is appreciated and I will summarize.
This archive was generated by hypermail 2.1.2 : Fri Sep 28 2001 - 23:10:55 CDT