I tried it on another FBsd box we have running 4.10 (the first box was running 5.something) and it worked fine.On 2004-09-10 09:22, Daren Russell <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
Thanks for the ideas. The server side is Win2k (so not much I can do there!), the BSD is using version 3 of the Samba client, so I'll try downgrading it to version 2 and see how I go.
I guess it must also be to do with the way Vim edits files, as the basic FBSD editor (ee) seems to manage.
Vim tries to create a file called .FILENAME.swp when you edit FILENAME. The leading dot is probably what breaks the way vim works on Samba shares. You can always try to make vim write its swap files in another location, i.e. in `/var/tmp' with this in your .vimrc:
or you can disable swapfiles altogether with
You can even play nice tricks like selectively disabling the swapfile only for files that "live" in the well-known path of your Samba shares with something similar to this in your .vimrc:
if !exists("samba_swapfile_hack") let samba_swapfile_hack = 1 autocmd BufNewFile,BufRead /share/win2k/* set noswapfile endif
Unless, of course, my guess is wrong and all this is nonsense :-)
Comparing them it appears to have been something to do with group permissions, although the user had full rwx access, they weren't in the group that the share was mounted with. The 4.10 box had the directory the share was mounted on set to the users user/group by default.
I'm guessing SMBFS is a bit paranoid about user/group security (probably a good thing though!)
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