Operating Systems SCO Config FTP on SCO Like proftpd Post 303037446 by Arcanisgk on Thursday 1st of August 2019 01:24:27 PM
Quote:
Originally Posted by MadeInGermany
Did you correctly (with wait) configure the ftpd in /etc/inetd.conf ?
yes, i have this like ... but i dont know much around config this:

Code:
#      @(#)$Id: inetd.conf,v 6.8 1996/01/09 21:48:54 aes Exp $ - STREAMware TCP/
IP  source
#
# Copyrighted as an unpublished work.
# (c) Copyright 1987-1994 Legent Corporation
# All rights reserved.
#
#      SCCS IDENTIFICATION
ftp     stream  tcp     nowait  root    /etc/ftpd       ftpd -a
telnet  stream  tcp     nowait  NOLUID  /etc/telnetd    telnetd
shell   stream  tcp     nowait  NOLUID  /etc/rshd       rshd
login   stream  tcp     nowait  NOLUID  /etc/rlogind    rlogind
exec    stream  tcp     nowait  NOLUID  /etc/rexecd     rexecd
finger  stream  tcp     nowait  nouser  /etc/fingerd    fingerd
#uucp   stream  tcp     nowait  NOLUID  /usr/lib/uucp/uucpd     uucpd
# Enabling this allows public read files to be accessed via TFTP.
#tftp   dgram   udp     wait    nouser  /etc/tftpd      tftpd
# This is the more secure method, since only files from /tftpboot can
# be accessed via TFTP.   This must be root in order to do the chroot
# to /tftpboot.  /tftpboot must be created by hand.
#tftp   dgram   udp     wait    root    /etc/tftpd      tftpd -s /tftpboot
comsat  dgram   udp     wait    root    /etc/comsat     comsat
ntalk   dgram   udp     wait    nouser  /etc/talkd      talkd
#
# Entries for BOOTP and DHCP servers & relay agent
#
# If running tftpd in secure mode, use bootpd with "-c securedir"
# where securedir is the argument to tftpd -s.
#
# To run bootpd by itself, use:
#bootps dgram   udp     wait    root    /etc/bootpd     bootpd
#
# To run dhcpd by itself, use:
#bootps dgram/i udp     wait    root    /etc/dhcpd      dhcpd
#
# When running dhcpd and bootpd, bootpd must be run in "slave mode" (with the
# -S option).  In this mode, bootpd listens on an alternate port.  The port
# bootps-alt is defined to be 950 in /etc/services, but it can be anything
# < 1024.  To run dhcpd and bootpd, use the following two lines:
#bootps dgram/i udp     wait    root    /etc/dhcpd      dhcpd -b bootps-alt
#bootps-alt dgram udp   wait    root    /etc/bootpd     bootpd -S
#
# To run the BOOTP/DHCP relay agent bootpgw, use:
#bootps dgram/i udp     wait    root    /etc/bootpgw    bootpgw server-name
tcpmux  stream  tcp     nowait  root    internal
echo    stream  tcp     nowait  root    internal
discard stream  tcp     nowait  root    internal
chargen stream  tcp     nowait  root    internal
daytime stream  tcp     nowait  root    internal
time    stream  tcp     nowait  root    internal
echo    dgram   udp     wait    root    internal
discard dgram   udp     wait    root    internal
chargen dgram   udp     wait    root    internal
daytime dgram   udp     wait    root    internal
time    dgram   udp     wait    root    internal
pop3    stream  tcp     nowait  root    /etc/popper popper
imap    stream  tcp     nowait  root    /etc/imapd imapd

 
Test Your Knowledge in Computers #350
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RSHD(8) 						    BSD System Manager's Manual 						   RSHD(8)

NAME
rshd -- remote shell server SYNOPSIS
rshd [-aiklnvxPL] [-p port] DESCRIPTION
rshd is the server for the rsh(1) program. It provides an authenticated remote command execution service. Supported options are: -n, --no-keepalive Disables keep-alive messages. Keep-alives are packets sent at certain intervals to make sure that the client is still there, even when it doesn't send any data. -k, --kerberos Assume that clients connecting to this server will use some form of Kerberos authentication. See the EXAMPLES section for a sample inetd.conf(5) configuration. -x, --encrypt For Kerberos 4 this means that the connections are encrypted. Kerberos 5 can negotiate encryption even without this option, but if it's present rshd will deny unencrypted connections. This option implies -k. -v, --vacuous If the connecting client does not use any Kerberised authentication, print a message that complains about this fact, and exit. This is helpful if you want to move away from old port-based authentication. -P When using the AFS filesystem, users' authentication tokens are put in something called a PAG (Process Authentication Group). Multi- ple processes can share a PAG, but normally each login session has its own PAG. This option disables the setpag() call, so all tokens will be put in the default (uid-based) PAG, making it possible to share tokens between sessions. This is only useful in peculiar environments, such as some batch systems. -i, --no-inetd The -i option will cause rshd to create a socket, instead of assuming that its stdin came from inetd(8). This is mostly useful for debugging. -p port, --port=port Port to use with -i. -a This flag is for backwards compatibility only. -L This flag enables logging of connections to syslogd(8). This option is always on in this implementation. FILES
/etc/hosts.equiv ~/.rhosts EXAMPLES
The following can be used to enable Kerberised rsh in inetd.cond(5), while disabling non-Kerberised connections: shell stream tcp nowait root /usr/libexec/rshd rshd -v kshell stream tcp nowait root /usr/libexec/rshd rshd -k ekshell stream tcp nowait root /usr/libexec/rshd rshd -kx SEE ALSO
rsh(1), iruserok(3) HISTORY
The rshd command appeared in 4.2BSD. AUTHORS
This implementation of rshd was written as part of the Heimdal Kerberos 5 implementation. HEIMDAL
November 22, 2002 HEIMDAL

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