Hacking devices can/will void your warranty and can turn your expensive consumer electronics into worthless trash if you don't know what you're doing. This blog is for information purposes only, and if you try to hack into your own consumer electronics, you do so at your own risk. The device I'm currently hacking is the Canon SX10 IS camera.
Tuesday, November 3, 2009
The post includes everything needed to set it up. The highlights are:
1) mount -o rw,remount /
2) vi /usr/local/samba/lib/smb.conf
3) Press i. modify the smb.conf.
4) change guest ok = yes to guest ok = no on whichever share you want to restrict. Adding shares is already documented on the wiki.
5) save the smb.conf file (press esc key followed by :wq )
Now you need smbpasswd. I've stuck it out there at: http://www.box.net/shared/l6kbxxb5pn
But the question is how did I make it?
351H_AP_GL ellion source that I blogged about earlier had the samba in system/branch_src_sharedmemory_integration/Utility/samba/Samba-3.0.23C. So I brought up my fedora virtual machine, switched to that directory and ran make. It built all of the samba stuff. mipsel-linux-strip on the smbpasswd file when it was finished, and copied it to my screenplay.
Since my screenplay is currently ext3, I didn't have to do a chmod to make it executable as it was already marked executable. I think the NTFS may do that too, but if it doesn't you'll need to move it onto one of the ext3 drives. Anyway, executed smbpasswd -a root and it added a root user with the password I gave it to the /etc/smbpasswd data file. I did this on my root share that I added, so now when I browse there, it prompts for password (username defaults to guest, grayed out), which I use the root smbpassword I set up and it opens. If I browse to the ScreenPlay share or my USB share, it just opens immediately, does not prompt for password. That's actually an added bonus, since it used to ask for my password and there was none so I just click OK and it would open it.
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