Trusted Extensions is a configuration of the Oracle Solaris OS. This appendix provides a description of the man pages that describe Trusted Extensions.
The following man pages are relevant only on a system that is configured with Trusted Extensions. The description includes links to examples or explanations of these features in the Trusted Extensions document set.
Purpose and Links to Additional Information
Enables a device to be allocated by adding the device to device allocation databases. By default, removable devices are allocatable.
Gets the zone pathname
Gets zone ID from zone label
Gets zone label from zone ID
Gets zone label from zone name
Displays the root path of the zone that corresponds to the specified label.
Gets zone root pathname from zone root ID
Gets zone root pathname from zone label
Gets zone root pathname from zone name
Enables and disables the Trusted Extensions labeling service and can set the label_encodings file
Describes the label encodings file
Is the Trusted Extensions network library
Is the Trusted Extensions library
Checks account limitations that are due to labels
For an example of its use, see How to Log In and Administer a Remote Trusted Extensions System.
Gets the label of a process
Prevents allocation of a device by removing its entry from device allocation databases
Moves a file to a zone with the corresponding sensitivity label
Manages the trusted network databases. An alternative to the txzonmgr GUI for managing the trusted network. The list subcommand displays the security characteristics of network interfaces. tncfg provides more complete information than the tninfo command.
For many examples, see Managing Networks in Trusted Extensions.
Configures Trusted Extensions network parameters. You can also use the tncfg command.
For an example, see Example 1, Assigning the CIPSO Host Type for Remote Administration.
Executes the trusted network daemon when the LDAP naming service is enabled.
Displays kernel-level Trusted Extensions network information and statistics.
How to Debug the Trusted Extensions Network. You can also use the tncfg command and the txzonemgr GUI.
For a comparison with the tncfg command, see How to Troubleshoot Mount Failures in Trusted Extensions.
Introduces Trusted Extensions
Manages labeled zones and network interfaces. Command-line options enable automatic creation of two zones. This command accepts a configuration file as input and enables the deletion of zones. txzonemgr is a zenity (1) script.
Gets the host type from Trusted Extensions network information