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File Formats                                       asetmasters(4)



NAME
     asetmasters,  tune.low,  tune.med,  tune.high,  uid_aliases,
     cklist.low, cklist.med, cklist.high - ASET master files

SYNOPSIS
     /usr/aset/masters/tune.low

     /usr/aset/masters/tune.med

     /usr/aset/masters/tune.high

     /usr/aset/masters/uid_aliases

     /usr/aset/masters/cklist.low

     /usr/aset/masters/cklist.med

     /usr/aset/masters/cklist.high

DESCRIPTION
     The /usr/aset/masters directory contains several files  used
     by the Automated Security Enhancement Tool (ASET). /usr/aset
     is the default operating directory for ASET. An  alternative
     working  directory  can  be  specified by the administrators
     through the aset -d command or the ASETDIR environment vari-
     able. See aset(1M).

     These files are provided by default to meet the need of most
     environments.   The  administrators, however, can edit these
     files to meet their specific needs. The format and usage  of
     these files are described below.

     All the master files  allow  comments  and  blank  lines  to
     improve  readability.  Comment lines must start with a lead-
     ing "#" character.

      tune.low

     tune.med

      tune.high
           These files are used by the tune task  (see  aset(1M))
           to   restrict   the  permission  settings  for  system
           objects. Each file is used by  ASET  at  the  security
           level indicated by the suffix. Each entry in the files
           is of the form:

           pathname mode owner group type



     where



SunOS 5.9           Last change: 13 Sep 1991                    1






File Formats                                       asetmasters(4)



            pathname
                 is the full pathname

           mode  is the permission setting

           owner is the owner of the object

           group is the group of the object

           type  is the type of the object It can be  symlink for
                 a  symbolic  link, directory for a directory, or
                 file for everything else.

     Regular shell wildcard ("*", "?",  ...)  characters  can  be
     used  in  the  pathname for multiple references.  See sh(1).
     The mode is a five-digit number that represents the  permis-
     sion setting. Note that this setting represents a least res-
     trictive value. If the current setting is already more  res-
     trictive  than the specified value, ASET does not loosen the
     permission settings.

     For example, if  mode is 00777, the permission will  not  be
     changed,  since  it  is  always  less  restrictive  than the
     current setting.

           Names must be used for  owner and   group  instead  of
           numeric ID's.  ? can be used as a "don't care" charac-
           ter in place of  owner, group, and   type  to  prevent
           ASET from changing the existing values of these param-
           eters.

     uid_alias
           This file allows user ID's to be  shared  by  multiple
           user accounts. Normally, ASET discourages such sharing
           for accountability reason and reports user  ID's  that
           are  shared.  The  administrators can, however, define
           permissible sharing by adding  entries  to  the  file.
           Each entry is of the form:


           uid=alias1=alias2=alias3= ...




           where

            uid  is the shared user id

           alias?
                 is the user accounts sharing the user ID




SunOS 5.9           Last change: 13 Sep 1991                    2






File Formats                                       asetmasters(4)



           For example, if  sync and  daemon share the user ID 1,
           the corresponding entry is:


                1=sync=daemon




           cklist.low

            cklist.med

           cklist.high
                 These files are used by  the  cklist  task  (see
                 aset(1M)),  and  are  created the first time the
                 task is run at the low, medium, and high levels.
                 When  the  cklist  task  is run, it compares the
                 specified   directory's   contents   with    the
                 appropriate  cklist.level  file  and reports any
                 discrepancies.

EXAMPLES
     Example 1: Examples  of  Valid  Entries  for  the  tune.low,
     tune.med, and tune.high Files

     The following  is  an  example  of  valid  entries  for  the
     tune.low, tune.med, and tune.high files:

     /bin 00777   root staffsymlink
     /etc 02755   root staffdirectory
     /dev/sd*  00640  rootoperatorfile

SEE ALSO
     aset(1M), asetenv(4)

     ASET Administrator Manual


















SunOS 5.9           Last change: 13 Sep 1991                    3