Commit 97afe47a authored by Alexey Dobriyan's avatar Alexey Dobriyan

fs/Kconfig: move nfs out

Signed-off-by: default avatarAlexey Dobriyan <adobriyan@gmail.com>
parent a276a52f
......@@ -241,92 +241,7 @@ menuconfig NETWORK_FILESYSTEMS
if NETWORK_FILESYSTEMS
config NFS_FS
tristate "NFS client support"
depends on INET
select LOCKD
select SUNRPC
select NFS_ACL_SUPPORT if NFS_V3_ACL
help
Choose Y here if you want to access files residing on other
computers using Sun's Network File System protocol. To compile
this file system support as a module, choose M here: the module
will be called nfs.
To mount file systems exported by NFS servers, you also need to
install the user space mount.nfs command which can be found in
the Linux nfs-utils package, available from http://linux-nfs.org/.
Information about using the mount command is available in the
mount(8) man page. More detail about the Linux NFS client
implementation is available via the nfs(5) man page.
Below you can choose which versions of the NFS protocol are
available in the kernel to mount NFS servers. Support for NFS
version 2 (RFC 1094) is always available when NFS_FS is selected.
To configure a system which mounts its root file system via NFS
at boot time, say Y here, select "Kernel level IP
autoconfiguration" in the NETWORK menu, and select "Root file
system on NFS" below. You cannot compile this file system as a
module in this case.
If unsure, say N.
config NFS_V3
bool "NFS client support for NFS version 3"
depends on NFS_FS
help
This option enables support for version 3 of the NFS protocol
(RFC 1813) in the kernel's NFS client.
If unsure, say Y.
config NFS_V3_ACL
bool "NFS client support for the NFSv3 ACL protocol extension"
depends on NFS_V3
help
Some NFS servers support an auxiliary NFSv3 ACL protocol that
Sun added to Solaris but never became an official part of the
NFS version 3 protocol. This protocol extension allows
applications on NFS clients to manipulate POSIX Access Control
Lists on files residing on NFS servers. NFS servers enforce
ACLs on local files whether this protocol is available or not.
Choose Y here if your NFS server supports the Solaris NFSv3 ACL
protocol extension and you want your NFS client to allow
applications to access and modify ACLs on files on the server.
Most NFS servers don't support the Solaris NFSv3 ACL protocol
extension. You can choose N here or specify the "noacl" mount
option to prevent your NFS client from trying to use the NFSv3
ACL protocol.
If unsure, say N.
config NFS_V4
bool "NFS client support for NFS version 4 (EXPERIMENTAL)"
depends on NFS_FS && EXPERIMENTAL
select RPCSEC_GSS_KRB5
help
This option enables support for version 4 of the NFS protocol
(RFC 3530) in the kernel's NFS client.
To mount NFS servers using NFSv4, you also need to install user
space programs which can be found in the Linux nfs-utils package,
available from http://linux-nfs.org/.
If unsure, say N.
config ROOT_NFS
bool "Root file system on NFS"
depends on NFS_FS=y && IP_PNP
help
If you want your system to mount its root file system via NFS,
choose Y here. This is common practice for managing systems
without local permanent storage. For details, read
<file:Documentation/filesystems/nfsroot.txt>.
Most people say N here.
source "fs/nfs/Kconfig"
config NFSD
tristate "NFS server support"
......
config NFS_FS
tristate "NFS client support"
depends on INET
select LOCKD
select SUNRPC
select NFS_ACL_SUPPORT if NFS_V3_ACL
help
Choose Y here if you want to access files residing on other
computers using Sun's Network File System protocol. To compile
this file system support as a module, choose M here: the module
will be called nfs.
To mount file systems exported by NFS servers, you also need to
install the user space mount.nfs command which can be found in
the Linux nfs-utils package, available from http://linux-nfs.org/.
Information about using the mount command is available in the
mount(8) man page. More detail about the Linux NFS client
implementation is available via the nfs(5) man page.
Below you can choose which versions of the NFS protocol are
available in the kernel to mount NFS servers. Support for NFS
version 2 (RFC 1094) is always available when NFS_FS is selected.
To configure a system which mounts its root file system via NFS
at boot time, say Y here, select "Kernel level IP
autoconfiguration" in the NETWORK menu, and select "Root file
system on NFS" below. You cannot compile this file system as a
module in this case.
If unsure, say N.
config NFS_V3
bool "NFS client support for NFS version 3"
depends on NFS_FS
help
This option enables support for version 3 of the NFS protocol
(RFC 1813) in the kernel's NFS client.
If unsure, say Y.
config NFS_V3_ACL
bool "NFS client support for the NFSv3 ACL protocol extension"
depends on NFS_V3
help
Some NFS servers support an auxiliary NFSv3 ACL protocol that
Sun added to Solaris but never became an official part of the
NFS version 3 protocol. This protocol extension allows
applications on NFS clients to manipulate POSIX Access Control
Lists on files residing on NFS servers. NFS servers enforce
ACLs on local files whether this protocol is available or not.
Choose Y here if your NFS server supports the Solaris NFSv3 ACL
protocol extension and you want your NFS client to allow
applications to access and modify ACLs on files on the server.
Most NFS servers don't support the Solaris NFSv3 ACL protocol
extension. You can choose N here or specify the "noacl" mount
option to prevent your NFS client from trying to use the NFSv3
ACL protocol.
If unsure, say N.
config NFS_V4
bool "NFS client support for NFS version 4 (EXPERIMENTAL)"
depends on NFS_FS && EXPERIMENTAL
select RPCSEC_GSS_KRB5
help
This option enables support for version 4 of the NFS protocol
(RFC 3530) in the kernel's NFS client.
To mount NFS servers using NFSv4, you also need to install user
space programs which can be found in the Linux nfs-utils package,
available from http://linux-nfs.org/.
If unsure, say N.
config ROOT_NFS
bool "Root file system on NFS"
depends on NFS_FS=y && IP_PNP
help
If you want your system to mount its root file system via NFS,
choose Y here. This is common practice for managing systems
without local permanent storage. For details, read
<file:Documentation/filesystems/nfsroot.txt>.
Most people say N here.
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