This page is a part of ProNFS online Help Manual.
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ProNFS is an integrated and powerful 32-bit software tool consisting of the following functional parts:
Telnet is a communications and terminal emulation program for logging into remote machine and executing commands in a remote machine. It allows you to connect to and communicate with hosts that support the Telnet protocol and run a Telnet service over an insecure channel.
While you are using Telnet, you can:
The Telnet program can emulate XTERM, AT386, ANSI, VT52, VT100, VT125, VT220 and VT240 terminals for character-mode applications. Advanced users can edit the terminal capabilities description file to suit to the special environment.
By using the Keyboard Mapping option (i.e. keymap editor invoking), you can load, change (re-define keys and create a new keyboard layout), and save any keyboard definition file.
The FTP program is a client implementation (i.e. a user interface) of standard File Transfer Protocol. FTP allows you to transfer both text and binary files and directories between your PC and remote computers running the server implementation of File Transfer Protocol (on multiple server platforms) over the Internet and intranets.
By using the FTP program, you can:
FTP operations may be done either by direct insecure access to a remote host or through one of the established SSH1/SSH2 protocol connections as well. You can access resources you need from behind your corporate firewalls.
While you are connected, you can perform a number of tasks (commands) on the remote computer (FTP server) by using its various options.
The TFTP program is a client implementation (i.e. a user interface) of standard Trivial File Transfer Protocol. TFTP allows you to transfer both text and binary files between your PC and a remote computer running the server implementation of Trivial File Transfer Protocol.
LPR is a client implementation program that allows you to access printers attached to remote computers on your TCP/IP-network. The computers must support the Berkeley Line Printer protocol.
While using LPR, you can:
LPD is a Network Print Server (daemon) that provides access to your local (attached to your PC) and Microsoft-network-accessible printers from remote computers across TCP/IP network. The remote computers must use the print program that supports the Berkeley Line Printer protocol (lpr client).
While using LPD, you can:
LPD provides German and/or French messages and text labels under the corresponding national version of MS Windows.
You can test that the TCP/IP transport is installed and configured correctly by using the Ping utility. Ping can help you isolate network hardware problems and incompatible configurations by allowing you to verify a physical connection to a remote host.
To ping remote hosts, you can select the standard MS Windows ICMP interface protocol or the TCP protocol.
You can choose the IPv4 mode or the IPv6 mode for pinging remote hosts (for both the ICMP and TCP protocols).
Ping can automatically choose the protocol (ICMP or TCP) and the mode (IPv4 or IPv6) for pinging remote hosts.
You can use the '*' wild card symbol in the IP address to scan up to 256 hosts in your LAN to see at once which hosts are alive.
Startup is a program for automating host access with using the REXEC, RSH, RLOGIN, or Telnet protocol. REXEC and Telnet operations may be done either by direct access to a remote host or through one of the established SSH1/SSH2 protocol connections as well.
By using the Startup program, you can:
Startup job is a task with a certain set of parameters (start method, login information, command line, settings). You can create a job (i.e. store current parameters under a certain name). A job may be launched by clicking on its icon.
NFS-Server is a network file server that supports the NFS protocol version 3. It has a multi-threaded code developed for the Win32 environment and is designed to work with the built-in MS Windows TCP/IP-32 protocol stack.
The main feature of NFS-Server is to provide access to hard disk space and files residing on your PC to users working on other network nodes under different operating systems (with NFS client support and TCP/IP).
NFS-Server can be installed under one of the MS Windows operating systems (9x/ME/NT4/2K/2K3/XP/Vista) to share your local drives and folders with other networked users, no matter which operating system they are running on their workstations. Only an NFS client is required on that system for users to mount your disks as part of their system.
By using NFS-Server, you can:
NFS-Server provides German and/or French messages and text labels under the corresponding national version of MS Windows.
The functionality and settings of the NFS-Server service are just the same as of NFS-Server itself. Additionally, you can control the behavior of NFS-Server as a MS Windows service.
NFS-Client is a program running under the MS Windows operating system in order to mount one or more shared network resources from one or more NFS servers and to share access to files and directories with other PCs and UNIX users across the network. A shared network resource is any folder that the administrator makes available to be mounted and its subdirectories.
NFS-Client does not turn your PC into a fully qualified file server. Instead, it allows a simple access to folders and files for a limited number of systems on the network.
NFS-Client has a multi-threaded code developed for the Win32 environment and is designed to work with the built-in MS Windows TCP/IP-32 protocol stack. NFS-Client is able to operate in multi-home environment (i.e. with non-single IP address) with no limitations.
NFS-Client can be installed under one of the MS Windows operating systems (9x/ME/NT4/2K/2K3/XP/Vista/XP-x64) to enable you to benefit from network NFS server services. With the help of NFS-Client you can mount disks and folders from network, no matter under which operating system they reside, and make them as part of your familiar local desktop environment.
NFS-Client for MS Windows NT4/2K/2K3/XP/Vista/XP-x64 can perform NFS operations either by direct insecure access to a remote host or through one of the established SSH2 protocol connections as well. You can access resources you need from behind your corporate firewalls.
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