[jcifs] login popup
RPITRE at shawmut.com
Tue Jan 6 17:11:14 GMT 2004
If you're usin IE, it may be related to your security settings. You may
need to go to:
Tools > Internet Options > Security > Local Intranet > Sites > Advanced
And add the name of the server you are trying to access.
From: jcifs-bounces+rpitre=shawmut.com at lists.samba.org
[mailto:jcifs-bounces+rpitre=shawmut.com at lists.samba.org] On Behalf Of
Michael B Allen
Sent: Tuesday, January 06, 2004 5:22 AM
To: Ron Chan
Cc: jcifs at samba.org
Subject: RE: [jcifs] login popup
> yep, this is consistent with the behavior that I'm seeing
> only I must use machine name, not the ip address
> if I use ip address I get the Network Login dialog, even from a
> has already joined the domain
I don't think that's a jCIFS thing. That might be a Tomcat problem. In
think it should work with the IP.
PS: Please send all messages to the jCIFS mailing list as I will not
of this in a week (unless you're sending me a packet capture or it's
>> Mmm, well it shouldn't matter what you put in as an HTTP address.
>> But yes, only
>> machines that are logged into the domain will transparently login
>> with NTLM HTTP
>> Authentication. If you have a machine that has not "joined" the
>> domain the domain
>> controller will not authenticate the client transparently. In
>> this case I beleive
>> the Network Login dialog will be displayed at which point the
>> user must supply
>> valid credentials for the domain against which jCIFS is
>> authenticating. Is this
>> consistent which the behavior you see?
>> A program should be written to model the concepts of the task it
>> performs rather than the physical world or a process because this
>> maximizes the potential for it to be applied to tasks that are
>> conceptually similar and, more important, to tasks that have not
>> yet been conceived.
A program should be written to model the concepts of the task it
performs rather than the physical world or a process because this
maximizes the potential for it to be applied to tasks that are
conceptually similar and, more important, to tasks that have not
yet been conceived.
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