smb.conf/manpage/2006/parameters/L

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lanman auth

      lanman auth (G)
             This parameter determines whether or not s�sm�mb�bd�d(8) will attempt to
             authenticate users using the LANMAN password hash. If  disabled,
             only  clients  which  support  NT  password hashes (e.g. Windows
             NT/2000 clients, smbclient, etc... but not Windows 95/98 or  the
             MS  DOS  network  client)  will  be able to connect to the Samba
             host.
             The LANMAN encrypted response is  easily  broken,  due  to  it's
             case-insensitive  nature,  and  the choice of algorithm. Servers
             without Windows 95/98 or MS DOS clients are advised  to  disable
             this option.
             Unlike  the e�en�nc�cy�yp�pt�t p�pa�as�ss�sw�wo�or�rd�ds�s option, this parameter cannot alter
             client behaviour, and the LANMAN response  will  still  be  sent
             over the network. See the c�cl�li�ie�en�nt�t l�la�an�nm�ma�an�n a�au�ut�th�h to disable this for
             Samba's clients (such as smbclient)
             If this option, and n�nt�tl�lm�m  a�au�ut�th�h  are  both  disabled,  then  only
             NTLMv2  logins will be permited. Not all clients support NTLMv2,
             and most will require special configuration to us it.
             Default: _�l_�a_�n_�m_�a_�n _�a_�u_�t_�h = yes

large readwrite

      large readwrite (G)
             This parameter determines whether or not  s�sm�mb�bd�d(8)  supports  the
             new 64k streaming read and write varient SMB requests introduced
             with Windows 2000. Note that due to Windows 2000 client redirec-
             tor  bugs  this requires Samba to be running on a 64-bit capable
             operating system such as IRIX, Solaris or a  Linux  2.4  kernel.
             Can  improve  performance  by  10%  with  Windows  2000 clients.
             Defaults to on. Not as tested as some other Samba code paths.
             Default: _�l_�a_�r_�g_�e _�r_�e_�a_�d_�w_�r_�i_�t_�e = yes

ldap admin dn

      ldap admin dn (G)
             The _�l_�d_�a_�p _�a_�d_�m_�i_�n _�d_�n defines the Distinguished Name (DN) name  used
             by Samba to contact the ldap server when retreiving user account
             information. The _�l_�d_�a_�p _�a_�d_�m_�i_�n _�d_�n is used in conjunction  with  the
             admin  dn  password  stored in the _�p_�r_�i_�v_�a_�t_�e_�/_�s_�e_�c_�r_�e_�t_�s_�._�t_�d_�b file. See
             the s�sm�mb�bp�pa�as�ss�sw�wd�d(8) man page for more information on how  to  accm-
             plish this.
             N�No�o d�de�ef�fa�au�ul�lt�t

ldap delete dn

      ldap delete dn (G)
             This parameter specifies whether a delete operation in the ldap-
             sam deletes the complete entry or only the  attributes  specific
             to Samba.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�d_�e_�l_�e_�t_�e _�d_�n = no

ldap filter

      ldap filter (G)
             This parameter specifies the RFC 2254 compliant LDAP search fil-
             ter. The default is  to  match  the  login  name  with  the  u�ui�id�d
             attribute. Note that this filter should only return one entry.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�f_�i_�l_�t_�e_�r = (uid=%u)
             Example: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�f_�i_�l_�t_�e_�r = (&(uid=%u)(objectclass=sambaSamAccount))

ldap group suffix

      ldap group suffix (G)
             This  parameters  specifies  the  suffix that is used for groups
             when these are added to the LDAP directory. If this parameter is
             unset, the value of _�l_�d_�a_�p _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x will be used instead.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�g_�r_�o_�u_�p _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x =
             Example: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�g_�r_�o_�u_�p _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x = dc=samba,ou=Groups

ldap idmap suffix

      ldap idmap suffix (G)
             This  parameters  specifies the suffix that is used when storing
             idmap mappings. If this parameter is unset, the  value  of  _�l_�d_�a_�p
             _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x will be used instead.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�i_�d_�m_�a_�p _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x =
             Example: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�i_�d_�m_�a_�p _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x = ou=Idmap,dc=samba,dc=org

ldap machine suffix

      ldap machine suffix (G)
             It specifies where machines should be added to the ldap tree.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�m_�a_�c_�h_�i_�n_�e _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x =

ldap password sync

      ldap passwd sync (G)
             This  option  is used to define whether or not Samba should sync
             the LDAP password with the NT and LM hashes for normal  accounts
             (NOT  for  workstation,  server  or domain trusts) on a password
             change via SAMBA.
             The _�l_�d_�a_�p _�p_�a_�s_�s_�w_�d _�s_�y_�n_�c can be set to one of three values:


             ·  _�Y_�e_�s = Try to update the LDAP, NT and LM passwords and  update
                the pwdLastSet time.
             ·  _�N_�o  =  Update  NT  and LM passwords and update the pwdLastSet
                time.
             ·  _�O_�n_�l_�y = Only update the LDAP password and let the LDAP  server
                do the rest.
      Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�p_�a_�s_�s_�w_�d _�s_�y_�n_�c = no

ldap port

      ldap port (G)
             This  parameter is only available if Samba has been configure to
             include the -�--�-w�wi�it�th�h-�-l�ld�da�ap�ps�sa�am�m option at compile time.
             This option is used to control the tcp port number used to  con-
             tact the _�l_�d_�a_�p _�s_�e_�r_�v_�e_�r. The default is to use the stand LDAPS port
             636.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�p_�o_�r_�t = 636 # if ldap ssl = on
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�p_�o_�r_�t = 389 # if ldap ssl = off

ldap replication sleep

      ldap replication sleep (G)
             When Samba is asked to write to a read-only LDAP replica, we are
             redirected  to talk to the read-write master server. This server
             then replicates our changes back to the 'local' server,  however
             the  replication  might  take some seconds, especially over slow
             links. Certain client activities, particularly domain joins, can
             become  confused  by  the  'success'  that  does not immediately
             change the LDAP back-end's data.
             This option simply causes Samba to wait a short time,  to  allow
             the  LDAP  server  to  catch  up.  If  you  have  a particularly
             high-latency network, you may wish to time the LDAP  replication
             with  a network sniffer, and increase this value accordingly. Be
             aware that no checking is performed that the data  has  actually
             replicated.
             The  value  is  specified  in milliseconds, the maximum value is
             5000 (5 seconds).
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�r_�e_�p_�l_�i_�c_�a_�t_�i_�o_�n _�s_�l_�e_�e_�p = 1000

ldap server

      ldap server (G)
             This parameter is only available if Samba has been configure  to
             include the -�--�-w�wi�it�th�h-�-l�ld�da�ap�ps�sa�am�m option at compile time.
             This  parameter  should  contain  the FQDN of the ldap directory
             server which should be queried to locate user  account  informa-
             tion.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�s_�e_�r_�v_�e_�r = localhost

ldap ssl

      ldap ssl (G)
             This  option  is  used to define whether or not Samba should use
             SSL when connecting to the ldap server This is  N�NO�OT�T  related  to
             Samba's  previous  SSL  support  which was enabled by specifying
             the-�--�-w�wi�it�th�h-�-s�ss�sl�l option to the _�c_�o_�n_�f_�i_�g_�u_�r_�e script.
             The _�l_�d_�a_�p _�s_�s_�l can be set to one of three values:


             ·  _�O_�f_�f = Never use SSL when querying the directory.
             ·  _�S_�t_�a_�r_�t_�__�t_�l_�s  =  Use  the  LDAPv3  StartTLS  extended  operation
                (RFC2830) for communicating with the directory server.
             ·  _�O_�n  =  Use  SSL  on  the  ldaps port when contacting the _�l_�d_�a_�p
                _�s_�e_�r_�v_�e_�r.  Only  available  when   the   backwards-compatiblity
                -�--�-w�wi�it�th�h-�-l�ld�da�ap�ps�sa�am�m  option  is specified to configure. See _�p_�a_�s_�s_�d_�b
                _�b_�a_�c_�k_�e_�n_�d
      Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�s_�s_�l = start_tls

ldap suffix

      ldap suffix (G)
             Specifies where user and machine accounts are added to the tree.
             Can be overriden by l�ld�da�ap�p u�us�se�er�r s�su�uf�ff�fi�ix�x and l�ld�da�ap�p m�ma�ac�ch�hi�in�ne�e s�su�uf�ff�fi�ix�x. It
             also used as the base dn for all ldap searches.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x =

ldap timeout

      ldap timeout (G)
             When Samba connects to an ldap server that server may be down or
             unreachable.  To  prevent  Samba from hanging whilst waiting for
             the connection this parameter  specifies  in  seconds  how  long
             Samba  should wait before failing the connect. The default is to
             only wait fifteen seconds for the ldap server to respond to  the
             connect request.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�t_�i_�m_�e_�o_�u_�t = 15

ldap user suffix

      ldap user suffix (G)
             This  parameter  specifies where users are added to the tree. If
             this parameter is not specified, the value from l�ld�da�ap�p s�su�uf�ff�fi�ix�x.
             Default: _�l_�d_�a_�p _�u_�s_�e_�r _�s_�u_�f_�f_�i_�x =

level2 oplocks

      level2 oplocks (S)
             This  parameter   controls   whether   Samba   supports   level2
             (read-only) oplocks on a share.
             Level2,  or read-only oplocks allow Windows NT clients that have
             an oplock on a file to downgrade from a read-write oplock  to  a
             read-only oplock once a second client opens the file (instead of
             releasing all oplocks on  a  second  open,  as  in  traditional,
             exclusive  oplocks).  This  allows  all openers of the file that
             support level2 oplocks to cache the  file  for  read-ahead  only
             (ie.  they  may not cache writes or lock requests) and increases
             performance for many accesses of files  that  are  not  commonly
             written (such as application .EXE files).
             Once  one of the clients which have a read-only oplock writes to
             the file all clients are notified (no reply is needed or  waited
             for)  and  told  to break their oplocks to "none" and delete any
             read-ahead caches.
             It is recommended that this parameter  be  turned  on  to  speed
             access to shared executables.
             For more discussions on level2 oplocks see the CIFS spec.
             Currently,  if  _�k_�e_�r_�n_�e_�l _�o_�p_�l_�o_�c_�k_�s are supported then level2 oplocks
             are not granted (even if this parameter is  set  to  y�ye�es�s).  Note
             also,  the _�o_�p_�l_�o_�c_�k_�s parameter must be set to y�ye�es�s on this share in
             order for this parameter to have any effect.
             Default: _�l_�e_�v_�e_�l_�2 _�o_�p_�l_�o_�c_�k_�s = yes

lm announce

      lm announce (G)
             This  parameter  determines  if  n�nm�mb�bd�d(8)  will  produce   Lanman
             announce broadcasts that are needed by OS/2 clients in order for
             them to see the Samba server in their browse list. This  parame-
             ter can have three values, y�ye�es�s, n�no�o, ora�au�ut�to�o. The default is a�au�ut�to�o.
             If set to n�no�o Samba will never produce these broadcasts.  If  set
             to  y�ye�es�s  Samba will produce Lanman announce broadcasts at a fre-
             quency set by the parameter_�l_�m _�i_�n_�t_�e_�r_�v_�a_�l. If  set  to  a�au�ut�to�o  Samba
             will  not  send  Lanman  announce broadcasts by default but will
             listen for them. If it hears such a broadcast  on  the  wire  it
             will  then  start sending them at a frequency set by the parame-
             ter_�l_�m _�i_�n_�t_�e_�r_�v_�a_�l.
             Default: _�l_�m _�a_�n_�n_�o_�u_�n_�c_�e = auto
             Example: _�l_�m _�a_�n_�n_�o_�u_�n_�c_�e = yes

lm interval

      lm interval (G)
             If Samba is set to produce Lanman announce broadcasts needed  by
             OS/2 clients (see the _�l_�m _�a_�n_�n_�o_�u_�n_�c_�e parameter) then this parameter
             defines the frequency in seconds with which they will  be  made.
             If this is set to zero then no Lanman announcements will be made
             despite the setting of the _�l_�m _�a_�n_�n_�o_�u_�n_�c_�e parameter.
             Default: _�l_�m _�i_�n_�t_�e_�r_�v_�a_�l = 60
             Example: _�l_�m _�i_�n_�t_�e_�r_�v_�a_�l = 120

load printers

      load printers (G)
             A boolean variable that controls whether  all  printers  in  the
             printcap  will be loaded for browsing by default. See the print-
             ers section for more details.
             Default: _�l_�o_�a_�d _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�e_�r_�s = yes

local master

      local master (G)
             This option allows n�nm�mb�bd�d(8) to try  and  become  a  local  master
             browser on a subnet. If set to n�no�o then  n�nm�mb�bd�d will not attempt to
             become a local master browser on a subnet and will also lose  in
             all  browsing  elections.  By  default this value is set to y�ye�es�s.
             Setting this value toy�ye�es�s doesn't mean that Samba will b�be�ec�co�om�me�e the
             local  master  browser on a subnet, just that n�nm�mb�bd�d will p�pa�ar�rt�ti�ic�ci�i-�-
             p�pa�at�te�e in elections for local master browser.
             Setting this value to n�no�o will cause  n�nm�mb�bd�d   n�ne�ev�ve�er�r  to  become  a
             local master browser.
             Default: _�l_�o_�c_�a_�l _�m_�a_�s_�t_�e_�r = yes

lock directory

      lock dir
             This parameter is a synonym for lock directory.
      lock directory (G)
             This  option  specifies  the  directory where lock files will be
             placed. The lock files are used to implement the_�m_�a_�x  _�c_�o_�n_�n_�e_�c_�t_�i_�o_�n_�s
             option.
             Default: _�l_�o_�c_�k _�d_�i_�r_�e_�c_�t_�o_�r_�y = ${prefix}/var/locks
             Example: _�l_�o_�c_�k _�d_�i_�r_�e_�c_�t_�o_�r_�y = /var/run/samba/locks

locking

      locking (S)
             This  controls  whether  or not locking will be performed by the
             server in response to lock requests from the client.
             If l�lo�oc�ck�ki�in�ng�g =�= n�no�o, all lock and unlock  requests  will  appear  to
             succeed  and all lock queries will report that the file in ques-
             tion is available for locking.
             If l�lo�oc�ck�ki�in�ng�g =�= y�ye�es�s, real locking will be performed by the  server.
             This  option  m�ma�ay�y  be useful for read-only filesystems which m�ma�ay�y
             not need locking (such as CDROM drives), although  setting  this
             parameter of n�no�o is not really recommended even in this case.
             Be  careful about disabling locking either globally or in a spe-
             cific service, as lack of locking may result in data corruption.
             You should never need to set this parameter.
             N�No�o d�de�ef�fa�au�ul�lt�t

lock spin count

      lock spin count (G)
             This  parameter  controls  the  number of times that smbd should
             attempt to gain a byte range lock on  the  behalf  of  a  client
             request.  Experiments  have shown that Windows 2k servers do not
             reply with a failure  if  the  lock  could  not  be  immediately
             granted,  but  try a few more times in case the lock could later
             be acquired. This  behavior  is  used  to  support  PC  database
             formats such as MS Access and FoxPro.
             Default: _�l_�o_�c_�k _�s_�p_�i_�n _�c_�o_�u_�n_�t = 3

lock spin time

      lock spin time (G)
             The  time in microseconds that smbd should pause before attempt-
             ing to gain a failed lock. See_�l_�o_�c_�k _�s_�p_�i_�n _�c_�o_�u_�n_�t for more  details.
             Default: _�l_�o_�c_�k _�s_�p_�i_�n _�t_�i_�m_�e = 10

log file

      log file (G)
             This  option  allows  you  to override the name of the Samba log
             file (also known as the debug file).
             This option takes the standard substitutions,  allowing  you  to
             have separate log files for each user or machine.
             N�No�o d�de�ef�fa�au�ul�lt�t
             Example: _�l_�o_�g _�f_�i_�l_�e = /usr/local/samba/var/log.%m

log level

      debuglevel
             This parameter is a synonym for log level.
      log level (G)
             The  value  of  the parameter (a astring) allows the debug level
             (logging level) to be  specified  in  the  _�s_�m_�b_�._�c_�o_�n_�f  file.  This
             parameter has been extended since the 2.2.x series, now it allow
             to specify the debug level for multiple debug classes.  This  is
             to  give greater flexibility in the configuration of the system.
             The default will be the log level specified on the command  line
             or level zero if none was specified.
             N�No�o d�de�ef�fa�au�ul�lt�t
             Example: _�l_�o_�g _�l_�e_�v_�e_�l = 3 passdb:5 auth:10 winbind:2

logon drive

      logon drive (G)
             This parameter specifies the local path to which the home direc-
             tory will be connected (see _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�h_�o_�m_�e) and is only used  by  NT
             Workstations.
             Note  that  this  option  is only useful if Samba is set up as a
             logon server.
             Default: _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�d_�r_�i_�v_�e = z:
             Example: _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�d_�r_�i_�v_�e = h:

logon home

      logon home (G)
             This parameter specifies the  home  directory  location  when  a
             Win95/98  or NT Workstation logs into a Samba PDC. It allows you
             to do
             C:\> N�NE�ET�T U�US�SE�E H�H:�: /�/H�HO�OM�ME�E
             from a command prompt, for example.
             This option takes the standard substitutions,  allowing  you  to
             have separate logon scripts for each user or machine.
             This  parameter  can  be  used with Win9X workstations to ensure
             that roaming profiles are stored in a subdirectory of the user's
             home directory. This is done in the following way:
             l�lo�og�go�on�n h�ho�om�me�e =�= \�\\�\%�%N�N\�\%�%U�U\�\p�pr�ro�of�fi�il�le�e
             This  tells Samba to return the above string, with substitutions
             made when a client requests the info, generally in a NetUserGet-
             Info  request. Win9X clients truncate the info to \\server\share
             when a user does n�ne�et�t u�us�se�e /�/h�ho�om�me�e but use  the  whole  string  when
             dealing with profiles.
             Note  that  in  prior  versions  of  Samba,  the  _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�p_�a_�t_�h was
             returned rather than_�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�h_�o_�m_�e. This broke  n�ne�et�t  u�us�se�e  /�/h�ho�om�me�e  but
             allowed  profiles outside the home directory. The current imple-
             mentation is correct, and can be used for profiles  if  you  use
             the above trick.
             This option is only useful if Samba is set up as a logon server.
             Default: _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�h_�o_�m_�e = \\%N\%U
             Example: _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�h_�o_�m_�e = \\remote_smb_server\%U

logon path

      logon path (G)
             This parameter specifies the home directory where  roaming  pro-
             files (NTuser.dat etc files for Windows NT) are stored. Contrary
             to previous versions of these manual pages, it has nothing to do
             with  Win 9X roaming profiles. To find out how to handle roaming
             profiles for Win 9X system, see the _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�h_�o_�m_�e parameter.
             This option takes the standard substitutions,  allowing  you  to
             have  separate  logon  scripts for each user or machine. It also
             specifies the  directory  from  which  the  "Application  Data",
             (_�d_�e_�s_�k_�t_�o_�p,  _�s_�t_�a_�r_�t  _�m_�e_�n_�u,_�n_�e_�t_�w_�o_�r_�k  _�n_�e_�i_�g_�h_�b_�o_�r_�h_�o_�o_�d, _�p_�r_�o_�g_�r_�a_�m_�s and other
             folders, and their contents, are loaded and  displayed  on  your
             Windows NT client.
             The  share  and  the  path  must be readable by the user for the
             preferences and directories to be loaded  onto  the  Windows  NT
             client.  The  share  must be writeable when the user logs in for
             the first time, in order that the Windows NT client  can  create
             the NTuser.dat and other directories.
             Thereafter,  the  directories  and  any  of the contents can, if
             required, be made  read-only.  It  is  not  advisable  that  the
             NTuser.dat  file  be made read-only - rename it to NTuser.man to
             achieve the desired effect (a M�MA�AN�Ndatory profile).
             Windows clients can  sometimes  maintain  a  connection  to  the
             [homes]  share,  even  though there is no user logged in. There-
             fore, it is vital that the logon path does not include a  refer-
             ence  to  the  homes  share  (i.e.  setting  this  parameter  to
             \%N\%U\profile_path will cause problems).
             This option takes the standard substitutions,  allowing  you  to
             have separate logon scripts for each user or machine.


             W�Wa�ar�rn�ni�in�ng�g
             Do not quote the value. Setting this as ``\�\\�\%�%N�N\�\p�pr�ro�of�fi�il�le�e\�\%�%U�U will
             break profile handling.
      Note that this option is only useful if Samba is  set  up  as  a  logon
      server.
      Default: _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�p_�a_�t_�h = \\%N\%U\profile
      Example: _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�p_�a_�t_�h = >\\PROFILESERVER\PROFILE\%U

logon script

      logon script (G)
             This  parameter  specifies  the  batch file (.bat) or NT command
             file (.cmd) to be downloaded and run on a machine  when  a  user
             successfully  logs in. The file must contain the DOS style CR/LF
             line endings. Using a DOS-style editor to  create  the  file  is
             recommended.
             The script must be a relative path to the [netlogon] service. If
             the [netlogon] service specifies a _�p_�a_�t_�h of _�/_�u_�s_�r_�/_�l_�o_�c_�a_�l_�/_�s_�a_�m_�b_�a_�/_�n_�e_�t_�-
             _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n,  and  l�lo�og�go�on�n s�sc�cr�ri�ip�pt�t =�= S�ST�TA�AR�RT�TU�UP�P.�.B�BA�AT�T, then the file that will
             be downloaded is:
             _�/_�u_�s_�r_�/_�l_�o_�c_�a_�l_�/_�s_�a_�m_�b_�a_�/_�n_�e_�t_�l_�o_�g_�o_�n_�/_�S_�T_�A_�R_�T_�U_�P_�._�B_�A_�T
             The contents of the batch file are entirely your choice. A  sug-
             gested  command  would be to add N�NE�ET�T T�TI�IM�ME�E \�\\�\S�SE�ER�RV�VE�ER�R /�/S�SE�ET�T /�/Y�YE�ES�S, to
             force every machine to synchronize clocks  with  the  same  time
             server.  Another  use  would be to add N�NE�ET�T U�US�SE�E U�U:�: \�\\�\S�SE�ER�RV�VE�ER�R\�\U�UT�TI�IL�LS�S
             for commonly used utilities, or
                  N�NE�ET�T U�US�SE�E Q�Q:�: \�\\�\S�SE�ER�RV�VE�ER�R\�\I�IS�SO�O9�90�00�01�1_�_Q�QA�A.fi
              for example.
             Note that it is particularly important not to allow write access to the [netlogon] share, or to grant users write permission on the batch files in a secure environment, as this would allow the batch files to be arbitrarily modified and security to be breached.
             This option takes the standard substitutions, allowing you to have separate logon scripts for each user or machine.
             This option is only useful if Samba is set up as a logon server.
             Default: _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�s_�c_�r_�i_�p_�t =
             Example: _�l_�o_�g_�o_�n _�s_�c_�r_�i_�p_�t = scripts\%U.bat


lppause command

      lppause command (S)
             This parameter specifies the command to be executed on the server host in order to stop printing or spooling a specific print job.
             This command should be a program or script which takes a printer name and job number to pause the print job. One way of implementing this is by using job priorities, where jobs having a too low priority won't be sent to the printer.
             If a _�%_�p is given then the printer name is put in its place. A _�%_�j is replaced with the job number (an integer). On HPUX (see _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�i_�n_�g_�=_�h_�p_�u_�x ), if the _�-_�p_�%_�p option is added to the lpq command, the job will show up with the correct status, i.e. if the job priority is lower than the set fence priority it will have the PAUSED status, whereas if the priority is equal or higher it will have the SPOOLED or PRINTING status.
             Note that it is good practice to include the absolute path in the lppause command as the PATH may not be available to the server.
             Default: _�l_�p_�p_�a_�u_�s_�e _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d = # Currently no default value is given to this string, unless the value of the _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�i_�n_�g parameter is S�SY�YS�SV�V, in which case the default is : l�lp�p -�-i�i %�%p�p-�-%�%j�j -�-H�H h�ho�ol�ld�d or if the value of the _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�i_�n_�g parameter is S�SO�OF�FT�TQ�Q, then the default is: q�qs�st�ta�at�t -�-s�s -�-j�j%�%j�j -�-h�h.
             Example: _�l_�p_�p_�a_�u_�s_�e _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d = /usr/bin/lpalt %p-%j -p0

lpq cache time

      lpq cache time (G)
             This controls how long lpq info will be cached for to prevent the l�lp�pq�q command being called too often. A separate cache is kept for each variation of the  l�lp�pq�q command used by the system, so if you use differentl�lp�pq�q commands for different users then they won't share cache information.
             The cache files are stored in _�/_�t_�m_�p_�/_�l_�p_�q_�._�x_�x_�x_�x where xxxx is a hash of the l�lp�pq�q command in use.
             The default is 10 seconds, meaning that the cached results of a previous identical l�lp�pq�q command will be used if the cached data is less than 10 seconds old. A large value may be advisable if your l�lp�pq�q command is very slow.
             A value of 0 will disable caching completely.
             Default: _�l_�p_�q _�c_�a_�c_�h_�e _�t_�i_�m_�e = 10
             Example: _�l_�p_�q _�c_�a_�c_�h_�e _�t_�i_�m_�e = 30

lpq command

      lpq command (S)
             This parameter specifies the command to be executed on the server host in order to obtain l�lp�pq�q -style printer status information.
             This command should be a program or script which takes a printer name as its only parameter and outputs printer status information.
             Currently nine styles of printer status information are supported; BSD, AIX, LPRNG, PLP, SYSV, HPUX, QNX, CUPS, and SOFTQ. This covers most UNIX systems. You control which type is expected using the _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�i_�n_�g _�= option.
             Some clients (notably Windows for Workgroups) may not correctly send the connection number for the printer they are requesting status information about. To get around this, the server reports on the first printer service connected to by the client. This only happens if the connection number sent is invalid.
             If a _�%_�p is given then the printer name is put in its place. Otherwise it is placed at the end of the command.
             Note that it is good practice to include the absolute path in the _�l_�p_�q _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d as the $�$P�PA�AT�TH�H  may not be available to the server. When compiled with the CUPS libraries, no _�l_�p_�q _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d is needed because smbd will make a library call to obtain the print queue listing.
             Default: _�l_�p_�q _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d =
             Example: _�l_�p_�q _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d = /usr/bin/lpq -P%p

lpresume command

      lpresume command (S)
             This parameter specifies the command to be executed on the server host in order to restart or continue printing or spooling a specific print job.
             This command should be a program or script which takes a printer name and job number to resume the print job. See also the _�l_�p_�p_�a_�u_�s_�e _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d  parameter.
             If a _�%_�p is given then the printer name is put in its place. A _�%_�j is replaced with the job number (an integer).
             Note that it is good practice to include the absolute path in the _�l_�p_�r_�e_�s_�u_�m_�e _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d as the PATH may not be available to the server.
             See also the _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�i_�n_�g  parameter.
             Default: Currently no default value is given to this string, unless the value of the _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�i_�n_�g parameter is S�SY�YS�SV�V, in which case the default is :
             l�lp�p -�-i�i %�%p�p-�-%�%j�j -�-H�H r�re�es�su�um�me�e
             or if the value of the _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�i_�n_�g parameter is S�SO�OF�FT�TQ�Q, then the default is:
             q�qs�st�ta�at�t -�-s�s -�-j�j%�%j�j -�-r�r
             Default: _�l_�p_�r_�e_�s_�u_�m_�e _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d = lpresume command = /usr/bin/lpalt %p-%j -p2

lprm command

      lprm command (S)
             This parameter specifies the command to be executed on the server host in order to delete a print job.
             This command should be a program or script which takes a printer name and job number, and deletes the print job.
             If a _�%_�p is given then the printer name is put in its place. A _�%_�j is replaced with the job number (an integer).
             Note that it is good practice to include the absolute path in the _�l_�p_�r_�m _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d as the PATH may not be available to the server.
             Default: _�l_�p_�r_�m _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d = # depends on the setting of _�p_�r_�i_�n_�t_�i_�n_�g
             Example: _�l_�p_�r_�m _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d = /usr/bin/lprm -P%p %j
             Example: _�l_�p_�r_�m _�c_�o_�m_�m_�a_�n_�d = /usr/bin/cancel %p-%j