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Index: P

P command (sendmail): 10.5.6. Defining Mail Precedence
packages
Apache, locating names of: 11.1.1. Using the Red Hat Package Manager
wrapper, security: 12.5.1. wrapper
12.5.1.1. tcpd access control files
packet filtering: 12.7. Firewalls
snoop and: 13.7.1. Packet Filters
Packet socket option (Linux kernel configuration): 5.1.3. Linux Kernel Configuration
packet switching networks: 1.5.1.1. The datagram
packets: 1.3. TCP/IP Protocol Architecture
1.5.1.1. The datagram
(see also datagrams)
capturing, BSD Unix support: 5.1.5.2. The pseudo-device statement
DHCPDISCOVER: 3.6.2.1. How DHCP works
DHCPOFFER: 3.6.2.1. How DHCP works
filtering: 12.7. Firewalls
fragmentation, avoiding: 6.1.6.5. Maximum transmission unit
gateways: 1.5.1.1. The datagram
Hello (OSPF): 7.4.3. Open Shortest Path First
MTU (maximum transmission unit): 1.5.1.3. Fragmenting datagrams
routing: 1.5.1.1. The datagram
routing tables: 2.4. The Routing Table
packets option
BGP: B.8.4. The bgp Statement
EGP tracing: B.8.5. The egp Statement
packets parameter (gated): B.8.8. The icmp Statement
pap-max-authreq option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
PAP (Password Authentication Protocol): 6.3.4. PPP Daemon Security
pap-restart option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
pap-secrets file: 6.3.4. PPP Daemon Security
pap-timeout option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
papcrypt option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
PAR (Positive Acknowledgment with Re-transmission): 1.6.2. Transmission Control Protocol
parallel (MIME data subtype): 3.4.4. Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions
parameter statements (dhcpd): D.3.2. Configuration Parameters
parameters
define m4 macro: E.3.1. define
dhcpd.conf file: 9.5.1. dhcpd.conf
gated
aggregate statement: B.11. Aggregate Statements
bgp statement: B.8.4. The bgp Statement
egp statement: B.8.5. The egp Statement
icmp statement: B.8.8. The icmp Statement
isis statement: B.8.3. The isis Statement
kernel statement: B.8.10. The kernel Statement
ospf statement: B.8.1. The ospf Statement
rip statement: B.8.2. The rip Statement
routerdiscovery statement: B.8.9. The routerdiscovery Statement
smux statement: B.8.6. The smux Statement
static statements: B.9. static Statements
iptables command: 12.7.2.1. Defining iptables filter rules
printcap file: 9.2.1.1. The printcap file
parity command (dip): A.1.1. The dip Script File
parse (gated): B.4. Trace Statements
partial (MIME data subtype): 3.4.4. Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions
PASS command (POP): 3.4.2. Post Office Protocol
pass-filter option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
passive (gated): B.6. Interface Statements
passive keyword (routed command): 7.4.1.1. Running RIP with routed
passive option (pppd command): A.2. The PPP Daemon
configuring PPP servers: 6.3.5. PPP Server Configuration
passive parameter (gated): B.8.4. The bgp Statement
PASSLENGTH (passwd file value): 12.2.1. The Shadow Password File
passwd command (Solaris): 12.2.1. The Shadow Password File
passwd file: 9.3.1. Configuring a Samba Server
default values: 12.2.1. The Shadow Password File
PPP servers, configuring: 6.3.5. PPP Server Configuration
sample script: E.4.5.1. Sample script
security considerations: 12.4.2. Looking for Trouble
Password Authentication Protocol (PAP): 6.3.4. PPP Daemon Security
password command (dip): 6.3.2. Dial-Up PPP
A.1.1. The dip Script File
password parameter (gated): B.8.6. The smux Statement
passwords
aging: 12.2.1. The Shadow Password File
authentication, OSPF: 7.4.3. Open Shortest Path First
databases, user authentication (Apache): 11.4.4.2. Improved user authentication
one-time: 12.2.3. One-Time Passwords
OPIE: 12.2.4. OPIE
Samba: 9.3.1. Configuring a Samba Server
selecting: 12.2.2. Choosing a Password
user authentication: 12.2. User Authentication
shadow password files: 12.2.1. The Shadow Password File
Path fields (sendmail): 10.5.8. Defining Mailers
path section (Solaris PPP configuration): 6.3.6. Solaris PPP
pattern matching, sendmail rewrite rules: 10.6.1. Pattern Matching
PCM (pulse code modulation): 3.4.4. Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions
peer subclause (gated): B.8.4. The bgp Statement
peeras parameter (gated): B.8.5. The egp Statement
peers: 1.2. A Data Communications Model
BGP: 7.5.2. Border Gateway Protocol
B.8.4. The bgp Statement
network servers: 3. Network Services
performance
address translation: 4.2.1. Obtaining an IP Address
Apache, directives: 11.3.7. Performance Tuning Directives
packet fragmentation, avoiding: 6.1.6.5. Maximum transmission unit
perimeter networks (firewalls): 12.7. Firewalls
permanent addresses
assigning (dhcpd.conf file): 9.5.1. dhcpd.conf
fixed (DHCP): 3.6.2. Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol
persist option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
ph (sendmail K command value): E.4.5. The sendmail K Command
phquery mailer: E.3.5. MAILER
pid-file option (named): C.2.5. The options Statement
PID option (xinetd): 12.5.2. Controlling Access with xinetd
PidFile directive (httpd.conf file): 11.3.4. Defining Where Things Are Stored
ping command: 1.5.2. Internet Control Message Protocol
diagnostic troubleshooting: 13.2. Diagnostic Tools
implementing: 13.3.1. The ping Command
routing tables and: 7.2. The Minimal Routing Table
troubleshooting with: 13.3. Testing Basic Connectivity
pkgadd command, Solaris device drivers: 5.1.1. Using Dynamically Loadable Modules
plain text (MIME data subtype): 3.4.4. Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions
plugin option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
plumb option (loopback interface configuration): 6.1.1. The Interface Name
point-to-point connections, defining (ifconfig command): 6.1.6.6. Point-to-point
Point-to-Point Protocol (see PPP)
pointers: 3.3.2. Creating Domains and Subdomains
name server record: 3.3.2. Creating Domains and Subdomains
pointopoint (gated): B.6. Interface Statements
poison reverse (routing): 7.4.1.1. Running RIP with routed
policies
routing, BGP and: 7.5.2. Border Gateway Protocol
security, creating: 12.1.3. Writing a Security Policy
policy (gated): B.4. Trace Statements
policy routing database (NFSnet): 2.3. Internet Routing Architecture
polls (EGP): 7.5.1. Exterior Gateway Protocol
POP (Post Office Protocol): 3.4.2. Post Office Protocol
commands: 3.4.2. Post Office Protocol
MAILER command: E.3.5. MAILER
servers, configuring: 9.7.1. POP Server
port command (dip): 6.3.2. Dial-Up PPP
A.1.1. The dip Script File
Port directive (httpd.conf file): 11.3.2. Basic Configuration Directives
port (named): C.2.5.1. The BIND 9 options statement
port numbers: 1.6.2. Transmission Control Protocol
2.6. Protocols, Ports, and Sockets
2.6.2. Port Numbers
2.6.2. Port Numbers
data delivery: 2.1. Addressing, Routing, and Multiplexing
Unix: 2.6.2. Port Numbers
port= option (vfstab file): 9.1.3.2. The vfstab and fstab files
port parameter (gated): B.8.6. The smux Statement
portmapper: 2.6.2. Port Numbers
ports: 1.2. A Data Communications Model
DHCP: 3.6.2.1. How DHCP works
DNS: 3.3. DNS
IMAP: 3.4.3. Internet Message Access Protocol
POP: 3.4.2. Post Office Protocol
sendmail: 10.2. Running sendmail as a Daemon
SMTP: 3.4.1. Simple Mail Transfer Protocol
PortSentry (automated system monitoring): 12.4.3. Automated Monitoring
Positive Acknowledgment with Re-transmission (PAR): 1.6.2. Transmission Control Protocol
posix option (vfstab file): 9.1.3.2. The vfstab and fstab files
PostScript (MIME data subtype): 3.4.4. Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions
PPP (Point-to-Point Protocol)
BSD Unix support: 5.1.5.2. The pseudo-device statement
chat scripts: 6.3.3. chat
configuring Solaris: 6.3.6. Solaris PPP
dialup connections, configuring: 6.3.2. Dial-Up PPP
installing: 6.3. Installing PPP
overview: 6.2.1. The Serial Protocols
pppd command: 6.3.1. The PPP Daemon
security: 6.3.4. PPP Daemon Security
servers, configuring: 6.3.5. PPP Server Configuration
pppd command: 6.3.1. The PPP Daemon
authentication protocols: 6.3.4. PPP Daemon Security
dedicated connection configuration: 6.3.1. The PPP Daemon
invoking dial-up scripts: 6.3.3. chat
options: 6.3.1. The PPP Daemon
A.2. The PPP Daemon
PPP servers, configuring: 6.3.5. PPP Server Configuration
security: 6.3.4. PPP Daemon Security
signal processing: A.2.1. Signal Processing
syntax: A.2. The PPP Daemon
ppp/options file: 6.3.1. The PPP Daemon
ppp/options.device file: 6.3.1. The PPP Daemon
ppprc file (ppd): 6.3.1. The PPP Daemon
PRDB (policy routing database): 2.3. Internet Routing Architecture
precedence command (sendmail): 10.5.6. Defining Mail Precedence
predictor1 option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
preference (gated): B.6. Interface Statements
preference parameter
gated aggregate statement: B.11. Aggregate Statements
gated bgp statement: B.8.4. The bgp Statement
gated egp statement: B.8.5. The egp Statement
gated isis statement: B.8.3. The isis Statement
gated rip statement: B.8.2. The rip Statement
gated routerdiscovery statement: B.8.9. The routerdiscovery Statement
gated static statements: B.9. static Statements
prefix-length (IP addresses): 2.2.1. Address Structure
Presentation Layer (OSI Model): 1.2. A Data Communications Model
primary servers: 3.3.4. BIND, Resolvers, and named
print command (dip): A.1.1. The dip Script File
print jobs, commands: 9.2.1.2. Using LPD
print servers: 3.5.2. Print Services
network services, print servers: 4.5.2. Print Servers
printcap file: 9.2.1.1. The printcap file
printcap name parameter (smb.config file): 9.3.1. Configuring a Samba Server
printconf-gui: 9.2.1.1. The printcap file
Printer Driver field (printconf-gui): 9.2.1.1. The printcap file
printer services
Line Printer, configuring: 9.2.2. Line Printer Service
lpd: 9.2.1. Line Printer Daemon
printcap file: 9.2.1.1. The printcap file
lpr command: 9.2.1.2. Using LPD
overview: 9.2. Sharing Unix Printers
printers, sharing, Samba: 9.3.1.3. Sharing printers through Samba
printing parameter (smb.config file): 9.3.1. Configuring a Samba Server
private key: 12.6. Encryption
private networks: 4.1. Connected and Non-Connected Networks
privgroup option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
pro domain: 3.3.1. The Domain Hierarchy
process field (inittab file): 5.2.1.1. Understanding /etc/inittab
process status command, httpd, locating: 11.1. Installing Apache Software
processes, httpd, managing: 11.3.3. Managing the Swarm
procmail mailer: E.3.5. MAILER
prog mailer: 10.5.8. Defining Mailers
program (sendmail K command value): E.4.5. The sendmail K Command
promiscuous mode (Ethernet), enabling and disabling: 6.1.6.3. Promiscuous mode
proposed standards (RFCs): 1.1.2. Protocol Standards
proto= option (vfstab file): 9.1.3.2. The vfstab and fstab files
proto parameter (gated): B.11. Aggregate Statements
protocol field (inet.conf file): 5.3. The Internet Daemon
protocol numbers: 2.6. Protocols, Ports, and Sockets
2.6.1. Protocol Numbers
datagram headers: 1.5.1.4. Passing datagrams to the transport layer
protocols
Application Layer: 1.7. Application Layer
Internet Layer: 1.5. Internet Layer
ICMP: 1.5.2. Internet Control Message Protocol
IP: 1.5.1. Internet Protocol
1.5.1.1. The datagram
1.5.1.2. Routing datagrams
1.5.1.3. Fragmenting datagrams
1.5.1.4. Passing datagrams to the transport layer
Network Access Layer: 1.4. Network Access Layer
non-standards track: 1.1.2. Protocol Standards
open standards development: 1.1.2. Protocol Standards
peers: 1.2. A Data Communications Model
routing
BGP: 7.5.2. Border Gateway Protocol
EGP: 7.5.1. Exterior Gateway Protocol
exterior: 7.5. Exterior Routing Protocols
gated: 7.6. Gateway Routing Daemon
interior: 7.4. Interior Routing Protocols
OSPF: 7.4.3. Open Shortest Path First
RIP: 7.4.1. Routing Information Protocol
RIP-2: 7.4.2. RIP Version 2
routed command: 7.4.1.1. Running RIP with routed
selecting: 7.5.3. Choosing a Routing Protocol
stack: 1.2. A Data Communications Model
headers: 1.3. TCP/IP Protocol Architecture
standards: 1.1.1. TCP/IP Features
1.1.2. Protocol Standards
tracing, gated: B.1. The gated Command
Transport Layer: 1.6. Transport Layer
TCP: 1.6.2. Transmission Control Protocol
UDP: 1.6.1. User Datagram Protocol
troubleshooting
ftp failure: 13.8. Protocol Case Study
overview: 13.7. Analyzing Protocol Problems
snoop: 13.7.1. Packet Filters
protocols file (/etc/protocols): 2.6.1. Protocol Numbers
9.4. Network Information Service
proxy servers
caching options: 11.3.9. Proxy Servers and Caching
compared to NAT boxes: 4.2.1. Obtaining an IP Address
non-connected networks: 4.1. Connected and Non-Connected Networks
scalability: 4.2.1. Obtaining an IP Address
security: 4.2.1. Obtaining an IP Address
proxyarp command (dip): A.1.1. The dip Script File
proxyarp option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
ProxyRequests option (proxy server caching): 11.3.9. Proxy Servers and Caching
ProxyVia option (proxy server caching): 11.3.9. Proxy Servers and Caching
ps command, Apache software, locating: 11.1. Installing Apache Software
psend command (dip): A.1.1. The dip Script File
pseudo-device statement, BSD Unix kernel configuration: 5.1.5.2. The pseudo-device statement
psn-interval parameter (gated): B.8.3. The isis Statement
PTR (Domain Name Pointer) records: C.3.1.6. Domain Name Pointer record
named.local file: 8.3.5. The named.local File
reverse zone records: 8.3.6. The Reverse Zone File
pty option (pppd): A.2. The PPP Daemon
public key encryption: 11.4.5. Using Encryption
12.6. Encryption
ssh: 12.2.6. Secure Shell
stunnel: 12.6.2.1. stunnel
tools: 12.6.2. Public-Key Encryption Tools
public option
share command: 9.1.2.1. The share command
vfstab file: 9.1.3.2. The vfstab and fstab files
pubring.gpg file: 12.6.2. Public-Key Encryption Tools
pulse code modulation (PCM): 3.4.4. Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions


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