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Network setup in DOS. Microsoft Network Client 3.0

Operating systems : MS-DOS 6.0+, FreeDOS 1.0+

In order to install Microsoft Network Client 3.0 and set up network in DOS, there have to be several programs at hand:

1. Microsoft Network Client 3.0 [ Download ]

2. NDIS 2.0 driver for Ethernet network card. For example: Realtek RTL8029AS [ Download ]. Drivers for other network cards may be found, for instance, on web sites of Ethernet cards manufacturers.

3. If it is not MS-DOS 6.0+ to be used, QEMM97 [ Download ]

Installing Microsoft Network Client 3.0 and setting up network in DOS, step by step:

1. Create a folder, for example C:\DRIVERS\. Put there: a NDIS 2.0 driver for Ethernet network card.

2. Prepare installation floppies of Microsoft Network Client 3.0:

DSK3-1.EXE -d A:

DSK3-2.EXE -d A:

3. Start setup.exe from the first floppy and begin Microsoft Network Client 3.0 installation.

Installation is starting. Press Enter to continue

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 1

Select folder for Microsoft Network Client 3.0 to be installed to. It may be any or the suggestion of the installer may be left as it is - in the case discussed it is left as it is. Enter

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 2

Microsoft Network Client 3.0 installer examining the system files

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 3

Select driver for Ethernet network card. If there is no right driver on the list, choose "*Network adapter not shown on list below ..." Enter

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 4

This dialogue appears if there was no right driver on the proposed list of Ethernet network card drivers and "*Network adapter not shown on list below ..." has been selected. Specify the path to the folder containing the appropriate driver for the Ethernet network card. In the case discussed it is C:\DRIVERS\, typing it in. Enter

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 5

Select driver from C:\DRIVERS\ folder specified in the previous step. In the case discussed it is RTL8029AS PCI Ethernet Adapter. Enter

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 6

Choose to let or not to let Microsoft Network Client 3.0 use more RAM in its work to get the best performance. Any of the two choices is acceptable. For example - let it to. Enter

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 7

Enter user name of up to 20 characters. It can contain Latin letters, numbers and characters listed. In the case discussed it is "net". Enter

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 8

Confirm the selected settings are correct to start copying the files to the folder Microsoft Network Client 3.0 is be installed in. It may be chosen here to change some or all settings and repeat some steps described above or to confirm the selected settings are correct. In the case discussed the selected settings are confirmed, so no changes made and just - Enter

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 9

Microsoft Network Client 3.0 files are being copied to the folder Microsoft Network Client 3.0 is to be installed in

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 10

Microsoft Network Client 3.0 is installed in C:\NET\ folder. In order to begin to use Microsoft Network Client 3.0, press Enter and computer will restart

[ Image ] : Microsoft Network Client 3.0 : installation : 11

4. After computer restart, Microsoft Network Client 3.0 will prompt for a name or to press Enter to proceed with the name selected during the installation process. In the case discussed it is "net", no new names are entered - Enter. Next, password prompt; since there is no password created, just press Enter. After that a password may be created or not. If not - just Enter.

5. Run MemMaker or OPTIMIZE from QEMM97 to optimize base memory management. If it is MemMaker then press Enter at any suggestion - MemMaker will handle it itself. Computer is going to restart several times, each time MemMaker will be re-running - again nothing, just Enter, is a safe choice. If it is QEMM97 (specifically OPTIMIZE), then there is going to be several restarts too and each time just pressing Enter is OK.

Network connection is up and ready. Each time after computer restart Microsoft Network Client will automatically re-establish network connection of the computer.


Aliosque subditos et thema

 

Lynx browser. Creating sitemap.xml

 

There are more than few online services for sitemap.xml generation. But it is also possible to do it yourself, by means of lynx web browser and several Linux command line utilities. An example bash script employing them, named "sitemap.sh" is described below. Bash script creating a sitemap.xml file: #!/bin/bash cd /home/me/sitemap/www/ lynx -crawl -traversal -accept_all_cookies -connect_timeout=30 http://www.compmiscellanea.com/ > /dev/null cd /home/me/sitemap/www2/ lynx -crawl -traversal -accept_all_cookies -connect_timeout=30 http://compmiscellanea.com/ > /dev/null cat /home/me/sitemap/www2/traverse.dat >> /home/me/sitemap/www/traverse.dat cat /home/me/sitemap/www/traverse.dat | sed -e 's/\<www\>\.//g' | sort | uniq > /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/\&/\&amp\;/g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i "s/'/\&apos\;/g" /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/"/\&quot\;/g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/>/\&gt\;/g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/</\&lt\;/g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i 's/http:\/\//http:\/\/www\./g' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i -e 's/^/<url><loc>/' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i -e 's/$/<\/loc><\/url>/' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i -e '1 i <?xml version="1\.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>\r\r<urlset xmlns="http:\/\/www\.sitemaps\.org\/schemas\/sitemap\/0\.9" xmlns:xsi="http:\/\/www\.w3\.org\/2001\/XMLSchema-instance" xsi:schemaLocation="http:\/\/www\.sitemaps\.org\/schemas\/sitemap\/0\.9 http:\/\/www\.sitemaps\.org\/schemas\/sitemap\/0\.9\/sitemap\.xsd">\r\r<!-- created by sitemap.sh from http:\/\/www.compmiscellanea.com\/en\/lynx-browser-creating-sitemap.xml\.htm -->\r\r' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i -e '$ a \\r</urlset>' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml sed -i '/static/d' /home/me/sitemap/sitemap/sitemap.xml echo "...Done" After the bash script file is prepared: "chmod +x sitemap.sh" to make it executable. Download sitemap.sh in sitemap.sh.tar.gz archive ( After downloading and unpacking it, put a web site name with "www" instead of http://www.compmiscellanea.com/ and a web site name without "www" instead of http://compmiscellanea.com/ in the file. Replace "static" in the last line of the file by a string unnecessary links should possess to be removed. Then "chmod +x sitemap.sh". Then run sitemap.sh ). Commentary Download sitemap2.sh with line by line commentary in sitemap2.sh.tar.gz archive. Before running the bash script, three folders should be created. Since lynx browser may miss some links if a web site domain name to be crawled is put with or without "www", bash script runs lynx twice, crawling the web site by its name with "www" and crawling the web site by its name without "www". The two result files are put into two of these separate folders, here they are "/home/me/sitemap/www/" and "/home/me/sitemap/www2/". And "/home/me/sitemap/sitemap/" is for sitemap.xml created in the end. 1. Path to bash: #!/bin/bash 2. Going to a folder - lynx browser is going to put there the files obtained from crawling a web site with "www" in its name: cd /home/me/sitemap/www/ 3. Running lynx browser to crawl a web site.

Renaming folders in DOS

 

Renaming a folder in DOS by MOVE command: MOVE FOLDER1 FOLDER2 - Renames FOLDER1 into FOLDER2 The method works in Windows command prompt as well. [ 1 ] MS-DOS 6.0+ tested - but it also may happen to work well under other versions of MS-DOS or other DOS'es.