Create a Shared Directory on Samba AD DC and Map to Windows/Linux Clients – Part 7

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Matei Cezar

I'am a computer addicted guy, a fan of open source and linux based system software, have about 4 years experience with Linux distributions desktop, servers and bash scripting.

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23 Responses

  1. Fausto says:

    This command didn’t work to me:

    # chown -R root:"domain users" /nas
    

    Then I edited /etc/nsswitch.conf like this:

    passwd: compat winbind
    group: compat winbind
    hosts: files dns winbind
    

    I hop1e it helps someone!

  2. latif says:

    Hi,

    Could any one tell me if it is possible to apply the windows acl’s when mounting a cifs share to Linux (centos/rhel), mean we can grant access to more users/groups in addition to uid/gid (owner of the share), so there is any solution to bypass this issue as long as the posix acl (setfacl) are not permitted.

    ps: The current cifs-utils package has two binaries, getcifsacl and setcifsacl but unfortunately this work with SID’s (alternative of uid in windows) , so any one have ever tried or test this ?

    joining the AD with winbind or sssd could solve this ?

  3. Kai says:

    Thanks for this guide, very clear and easy to follow.

  4. Andrew Third says:

    Sir, thank you for this guide. I’ve been following your guide from Part 1. And I was so amazed by it, I manage also to use the domain accounts to login like PAM. however, I got stuck with file share I followed exactly from this guide, I can klist, and use smbclient (I am using Ubuntu 16.04 btw); but on windows ( \\lab.mis\ ), when I go to Properties on my shared folder “\\lab.mis\LAB\” , there was no Security TAB. please help.. thanks

  5. Matei Cezar says:

    Use this guide to add a now machine into the AD https://www.tecmint.com/join-ubuntu-to-active-directory-domain-member-samba-winbind/ Then, create shares as explained here.

  6. Robert Moggach says:

    This is great but how can I add a Linux fileserver to the AD domain and serve it’s files via samba? Eg. a separate roaming home folder server, a NAS that joins the domain and serves files on it’s own (not via the dc)

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