You define the access server in the /etc/ppp/peers/peer-name file. Many of the options that are used for the access server are also used to define the dial-in server in a dial-up scenario. For a detailed explanation of /etc/ppp/peers.peer-name, refer to /etc/ppp/peers/peer-name File.
For more information, see Using Your Assigned Administrative Rights in Securing Users and Processes in Oracle Solaris 11.2 .
For example, the following file, /etc/ppp/peers/dslserve, defines the access server dslserve at Far ISP that is introduced in Example of a Configuration for a PPPoE Tunnel.
# cat /etc/ppp/peers/dslserve sppptun plugin pppoe.so connect "/usr/lib/inet/pppoec hme0" noccp noauth user Red password redsecret noipdefault defaultroute
For a definition of the options in this file, go to /etc/ppp/peers/peer-name File for Defining an Access Server Peer.
You can use any options that are available for the /etc/ppp/options.ttyname file that is described in /etc/ppp/options.ttyname Configuration File. You must name the file /etc/ppp/options.sppptun because sppptun is the specified device name in the pppd configuration.
# touch /etc/ppp/options
% pppd debug updetach call dslserve
dslserve is the name that is given to the access server at the ISP that is shown in Example of a Configuration for a PPPoE Tunnel. The debug updetach option causes debugging information to be displayed in a terminal window.
If PPP is running correctly, the terminal output shows the link becoming active. If PPP still does not run, try the following command to see if the servers are running correctly:
# /usr/lib/inet/pppoec -i hme0
% pppd call ISP-server-name
Then the users can run an application or a service.
The following list provides references to related information.