ipconfig, rip, linklocal, ipv6on – Internet configuration and routing|
ip/ipconfig [–6DGNOPdnpruX] [–b baud] [–c ctl] [–g gateway] [–h host]
[–m mtu] [–o dhcp–opt] [–x netmtpt] [ type [ device ]] [verb] [ local
[ mask [ remote [ file–server [ auth ]]]]] |
ip/rip [–bdr] [–x netmtpt]
ip/linklocal [ –t gwipv4 ] mac ...
ipv6on [ netmtpt ndbfile ]
Ipconfig binds a device interface (default /net/ether0) to a mounted
IP stack (default /net) and configures the interface with a local
address and optionally a mask, a remote address, a file server
and an authentication server address. The addresses can be specified
in the command line or obtained via DHCP. If
DHCP is requested, it will also obtain the addresses of DNS servers,
NTP servers, gateways, a Plan 9 file server, and a Plan 9 authentication
server. If this is the first non–loopback interface on the IP stack,
the information will be written to /net/ndb in the form of an
ndb(8) entry. |
Type may be ether, ppp, pkt, or loopback. The pkt interface passes all IP packets to and from a user program. For ppp the device can be any byte stream device.
The verb (default add) determines the action performed. The usual
The IPv6–specific verbs, which take different arguments, are:
6 if adding an address (the default action), add the IPv6 link–local address.
b the baud rate to use on a serial line when configuring PPP.
c write the control string ctl to the ethernet device control file before starting to configure it. May be repeated to specify multiple control writes.
d use DHCP to determine any unspecified configuration parameters.
D turn on debugging.
g the default gateway.
G use only generic DHCP options. Without this option, ipconfig adds to requests a Vendor Class option with value plan9_$cputype and also requests vendor specific options 128 and 129 which we interpret as the Plan 9 file server and auth server. Replies to these options contain a list of IP addresses for possible
m the maximum IP packet size to use on this interface.
n determine parameters but don't configure the interface.
N look in /lib/ndb for the IP parameters. This only works if the interface is an ethernet. It uses the ethernet address to find a matching entry.
O addresses specified on the command line override those obtained via DHCP. A command line address of 0 implies no override.
p write configuration information to /net/ndb, even if other network interfaces are already configured
P do not write configuration information to /net/ndb, even if this is the first network interface to be configured
r by default, ipconfig exits after trying DHCP for 15 seconds with no answer. This option directs ipconfig instead to fork a background process that keeps trying forever.
u disable IPv6 duplicate discovery detection, which removes any existing ARP table entry for one of our IPv6 addresses before adding new ones.
x use the IP stack mounted at netmtpt instead of at /net.
X don't fork a process to keep the DHCP lease alive.
o adds dhcpoption to the list of paramters requested of the DHCP server. The result will appear in /net/ndb should this be the first interface. The known options are:
Rip runs the routing protocol RIP. It listens for RIP packets
on connected networks and updates the kernel routing tables. The
Linklocal prints the IPv6 EUI–64–based link–local address derived from the given mac address. Given –t, linklocal instead prints the 6to4 EUI–64–based IPv6 address derived from mac and 6to4 gateway gwipv4.
Ipv6on uses the network database at ndbfile to configure the network
mounted on netmtpt with an IPv6 link–local address (derived from
its MAC address) and an IPv6 global address, either from an ipv6
attribute for $sysname or the interface's MAC address, if present,
or via stateless address autoconfiguration. It
also attempts to add a default IPv6 route from a router advertisement.
Configure Ethernet 0 as the primary IP interface. Get all addresses
via DHCP. Start up a connection server and DNS resolver for this
ether(3), ip(3), loopback(3), ndb(6), 6in4(8), dhcpd(8), ppp(8)|
/lib/rfc/rfc2373 for IPv6's modified EUI–64
Currently, ipv6on relies for SLAAC on each ndb ipnet declaration
containing an ipv6pfx attribute. This should be replaced by a
router advertisement prefix.|