Wednesday, August 28, 2019

Mengakses printer windows XP dari ubuntu

bila dari windows bisa pakai http:

Bila dari ubuntu, untuk cek printer:
smbclient -L rice -N
smbclient -I -L rice -N
cek SMB:
ls -l /usr/lib/cups/backend/smb
Bila tidak ada
ln -s `which smbspool` /usr/lib/cups/backend/smb
tambah manual printer:
lpadmin -p RicePrinter -v smb://rice/INKJET -P /root/inkjet.ppd
enable RicePrinter
accept RicePrinter
lpadmin -d RicePrinter
lpadmin -p RicePrinter -h -i smb://rice/inkjet-P /root/inkjet.ppd

tes printer:
/usr/bin/smbclient -L {Server_IP} -U {}/{domain_username}

  1. On system settings -> printer -> properties, set the authentication details as follows:
    Password yourpass
  2. Print test page

setelan lain:
1) sudo vim /etc/samba/smb.conf

search for 'workgroup' and set the value to be whatever your workgroup/windows domain is.

2) sudo vim /etc/cups/printers.conf

search for DeviceURI 
Update the string to contain your domain, username and password e.g.

DeviceURI smb://MYDOMAIN\MyUsername:MyPassword@printerhost/printername

3) sudo service cups restart

4) Print a test page

nama domain harus uppercase:

In my case the domain name points to a netbios print server and as: 1) netbios names are (almost) always uppercase and 2) we (in UNIX/Linux) assume case sensitively then it should be in UPPERCASE

mb:// username:password@ atau

Friday, August 9, 2019

Solusi masalah sharing windows dengan mounting di ubuntu

/dev/sda3 /foo/bar/baz ext4 noexec,noatime,auto,owner,nodev,nosuid,user 0 1


Mounting unprotected (guest) network folders

//servername/sharename /media/windowsshare cifs guest,uid=1000,iocharset=utf8 0 0
  • guest indicates you don't need a password to access the share,
  • uid=1000 makes the Linux user specified by the id the owner of the mounted share, allowing them to rename files,
  • iocharset=utf8 allows access to files with names in non-English languages. This doesn't work with shares of devices like the Buffalo Tera Station, or Windows machines that export their shares using ISO8895-15.
  • If there is any space in the server path, you need to replace it by \040, for example //servername/My\040Documents

Mount password protected network folders

The quickest way to auto-mounting a password-protected share is to edit /etc/fstab (with root privileges), to add this line:
//servername/sharename  /media/windowsshare  cifs  username=msusername,password=mspassword,iocharset=utf8,sec=ntlm  0  0
This is not a good idea however: /etc/fstab is readable by everyone and so is your Windows password in it. The way around this is to use a credentials file. This is a file that contains just the username and password.
Using a text editor, create a file for your remote servers logon credential:
gedit ~/.smbcredentials
Enter your Windows username and password in the file:
Save the file, exit the editor.
Change the permissions of the file to prevent unwanted access to your credentials:
chmod 600 ~/.smbcredentials
Then edit your /etc/fstab file (with root privileges) to add this line (replacing the insecure line in the example above, if you added it):
//servername/sharename /media/windowsshare cifs credentials=/home/ubuntuusername/.smbcredentials,iocharset=utf8,sec=ntlm 0 0 
Save the file, exit the editor.

Special permissions

If you need special permission (like chmod etc.), you'll need to add a uid (short for 'user id') or gid (for 'group id') parameter to the share's mount options.
//servername/sharename  /media/windowsshare  cifs   uid=ubuntuuser,credentials=/home/ubuntuuser/.smbcredentials,iocharset=ut

Unprotected network folder won't automount

I've had a situation where an unprotected network folder wouldn't automount during bootup, but after manually entering "sudo mount -a" was mounted correctly. I solved this by replacing the "guest" option by "username=guest,password=". If anyone has an explanation for this, please leave a comment.
//servername/sharename  /media/windowsshare  smbfs  username=guest,password=,uid=1000,iocharset=utf8,codepage=unicode,unicode  0  0

Slow shutdown due to a CIFS/Network Manager bug

If you use Network Manager, and are getting really slow shutdowns, it's probably because NM shuts down before unmounting the network shares. That will cause CIFS to hang and wait for 60 seconds or so. Here's how to fix it:/etc/rc0.d/
sudo ln -s /etc/init.d/ /etc/rc0.d/
sudo ln -s /etc/init.d/ /etc/rc6.d/

An alternative is to specify the user and group ID that the mounted network share should used, this would allow that particular user and potentially group to write to the share. Add the following options to your mountuid=<user>,gid=<group> and replace <user> and <group> respectively by your own user and default group, which you can find automatically with the id command.
sudo mount -t cifs -o username=${USER},password=${PASSWORD},uid=$(id -u),gid=$(id -g) //server-address/folder /mount/path/on/ubuntu
If the server is sending ownership information, you may need to add the forceuid and forcegid options.
sudo mount -t cifs -o username=${USER},password=${PASSWORD},uid=$(id -u),gid=$(id -g),forceuid,forcegid, //server-address/folder /mount/path/on/ubuntu

  • it worked for me! But we should add that if the shared folder is in a PC with a login domain you should add the option domain. Something like this: sudo mount -t cifs -o username=${USER},password=${PASSWORD},dom=${DOMAIN}, uid=<user>,gid=<group> //server-address/folder /mount/path/on/ubuntu In fact the domain can go in the "username" option, but remember that you have to use / instead of `, likeusername=DOMAIN/`. – João Portela Dec 19 '14 at 9:17 
  • Yes, that's correct. :-) One might need to specify the domain or workgroup (for older Windows version) via the "domain=" option or via the username, that's a good point. And sometimes it is even necessary to specify the encryption scheme or the CIFS version to be used. But all this was not part of this question, so I left it aside. :-) – Huygens Dec 20 '14 at 16:08