This post is based on: http://www.techotopia.com/index.php/Sharing_Files_between_RHEL_6_and_Windows_Systems_with_Samba. However, there're important configuration changes according to my experiment.
This article walks you through setting up Samba on Oracle Linux 6, and sets up anonymous access to Linux directory.
1. Check if Samba is installed on Linux
rpm -q samba
2. Install Samba
yum install samba
3. Make sure you Linux firewall does not block Samba
4. Configure smb.conf
[tmp] --Resource name you'll be seeing on Windows
path = /tmp --Linux path
writeable = yes
browseable = yes
valid users = demo --User created in Samba to access this directory
4.1 Configure anonymous access and no need to enter username password
path = /u01/app/oracle/oradata/orcl
writeable = no
browseable = yes
public = yes
guest ok = yes
guest account = nobody
map to guest = bad user
--Create a user named nobody
smbpasswd -an nobody
This also creates a Linux account - nobody. Please make sure nobody has access to "/u01/app/oracle/oradata/orcl" in Linux, not only to orcl itself, also its parent directories.
5. Create user "demo"
smbpasswd -a demo
6. Testing Samba configuration
7. Starting Samba and NetBIOS Name Services on Linux
service smb start
service nmb start
chkconfig smb on
chkconfig nmb on
To check status:
service smb status
service nmb status
8. Mount on Windows and Linux
Now, you've completed a basic Samba server setup on Linux. On Windows, click "Tools" -> "Map Network Driver", enter "\\odilab\online_log" for Folder, select a Drive, and click OK, you're all set.
On Oracle Linux, user can run the following command to look for shared resources from Samba server -
smbclient -L odilab
smbclient \\\\odilab\\online_log work like ftp command.
To mount, you have two options: smbfs and cifs. Smbfs is deprecated.
mount -t cifs -o guest //odilab/online_log /home/oracle/online_log
Unmount: umount /home/oracle/online_log
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