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  man pages->HP-UX 11i man pages              
 group(4) -- group file, grp.h
    group contains for each group the following information: + group name + encrypted password + numerical group ID + comma-separated list of all users allowed in the group This is an ASCII file. Fields are separated by colons, and each group is separated from the next by a new-line. No spaces should separate the fields or parts of fields on any line. If the password field is null, no password is asso...
 hosts(4) -- host name data base
    The file /etc/hosts associates Internet (IP) addresses with official host names and aliases. This allows a user to refer to a host by a symbolic name instead of an Internet address. Note: This file must contain all addresses for local interfaces that ifconfig needs at boot time (see ifconfig(1M)). When using the name server (see named(1M)), or Network Information Service (see ypserv(1M)), this fil...
 hosts.equiv(4) -- security files authorizing access by remote hosts and users on local host
    The /etc/hosts.equiv file and files named .rhosts found in users' home directories specify remote hosts and users that are "equivalent" to the local host or user. Users from equivalent remote hosts are permitted to access a local account using rcp or remsh or to rlogin to the local account without supplying a password (see rcp(1), remsh(1), and rlogin(1)). The security provided by hosts.equiv i...
 inetd.conf(4) -- configuration file for inetd
    On invocation, the inetd daemon reads its configuration information from the /etc/inetd.conf configuration file, and possibly at some later time in response to a SIGHUP signal (see inetd(1M)). Each line in the file is treated either as a comment or as configuration information for a given service Comments are denoted by a # at the beginning of a line. Noncomment lines contain seven or nine require...
 inetd.sec(4) -- optional security file for inetd
    When inetd accepts a connection from a remote system, it checks the address of the host requesting the service against the list of hosts to be allowed or denied access to the specific service (see inetd(1M)). The file inetd.sec allows the system administrator to control which hosts (or networks in general) are allowed to use the system remotely. This file constitutes an extra layer of security in ...
 inetsvcs.conf(4) -- configuration file for secure internet services
    The internet services, ftp, rcp, remsh, rlogin and telnet, use the /etc/inetsvcs.conf configuration file to decide their behavior (i.e., whether to allow network authentication using Kerberos V5 or not). The contents of the file decide whether the secure internet services are to be enabled or not. This configuration file is updated by the program inetsvcs_sec. The default entry in the file is as f...
 info(4) -- diskless client configuration information file
    The info file is a POSIX shell sourceable file which contains parameter definitions used at boot time. Typically, it will be an empty file and default values will be used for all parameters. Following is the list of parameters which can be defined in the info file: ROOT_SERVER_IP Specifies the IP address of the client's private root server. If this is not specified, the client's private root ser...
 inittab(4) -- script for the boot init process
    The /etc/inittab file supplies the script to the boot init daemon in its role as a general process dispatcher (see init(1M)). The process that constitutes the majority of boot init's process dispatching activities is the line process /usr/sbin/getty that initiates individual terminal lines. Other processes typically dispatched by boot init are daemons and shells. The inittab file is composed of e...
 inode_vxfs(4) -- format of a VxFS file system inode
    A VxFS inode is typically 256 bytes in length, but an inode can also be 512 bytes. You specify the inode size with mkfs. An inode entry has the following format: i_mode The mode and type of file. i_nlink The number of links to the file. i_uid The inode owner. i_gid The inode group. i_size The size in bytes of the file. Eight bytes are allocated. i_atime Time of last access, in struct timeval forma...
 intro(4) -- introduction to file formats
    This section outlines the formats of various files. The C struct declarations for the file formats are given where applicable. Usually, these structures can be found in directories /usr/include or /usr/include/sys.
 ioconfig(4) -- ioconfig entry format
    The ioconfig file is used to retain information on system's IO configuration across reboots. It contains two types of information: + Mappings of dynamically allocated major numbers to drivers. + Mappings of instance numbers to hardware paths. At boot time this file is read and the information is stored in the io_tree kernel data structure. The ioconfig file is created by insf at install time; and...
 issue(4) -- issue identification file
    The file /etc/issue contains the issue or project identification to be printed as a login prompt. This is an ASCII file which is read by the getty program then written to any terminal spawned or respawned from the inittab file.
 krb5.conf(4) -- Kerberos configuration file
    The configuration file, krb5.conf, contains information needed by the Kerberos V5 library. This includes information describing the default Kerberos realm and the location of the Kerberos key distribution centers for known realms. The krb5.conf file uses an INI-style format. Sections are delimited by square braces, [ ]. Within each section, there are relations where tags can be assigned to have sp...
 libgss(4) -- shared library for GSSAPI (Generic Security Service Application Programming Interface)
    libgss is a shared library which contains all the GSSAPIs as per the RFC 2743 and implemented as C-language interfaces as defined in the RFC 2744, Generic Security Service API : C-bindings. GSSAPI provides security services for applications independent of the various underlying security mechanisms. The services include authentication, integrity and/or confidentiality services. GSSAPI provides secu...
 lif(4) -- logical interchange format description
    LIF (Logical Interchange Format) is a Hewlett-Packard standard massstorage format that can be used for interchange of files among various HP computer systems. A LIF volume contains a header (identifying it as a LIF volume) and a directory that defines the contents (i.e. files) of the volume. The size of the directory is fixed when the volume is initialized (see lifinit(1)) and sets an upper bound ...
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