By Brian “Beej Jorgensen” Hall
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Extra resources for Beej’s Guide to Network Programming Using Internet Sockets
E. ) The upshot of this is that if you send() a two-byte short int from an Intel box to a Mac (before they became Intel boxes, too, I mean), what one computer thinks is the number 1, the other will think is the number 256, and vice-versa. The way to get around this problem is for everyone to put aside their differences and agree that Motorola and IBM had it right, and Intel did it the weird way, and so we all convert our byte orderings to “big-endian” before sending them out. Since Intel is a “little-endian” machine, it’s far more politically correct to call our preferred byte ordering “Network Byte Order”.
Connect() to server 2. out’’) 3. close() the connection Meanwhile, the server is handling the data and executing it: 1. accept() the connection from the client 2. recv(str) the command string 3. close() the connection 4. system(str) to run the command Beware! Having the server execute what the client says is like giving remote shell access and people can do things to your account when they connect to the server. For instance, in the above example, what if the client sends “rm -rf ˜”? It deletes everything in your account, that’s what!
6. h> struct hostent *gethostbyname(const char *name); struct hostent *gethostbyaddr(const char *addr, int len, int type); Description These functions map back and forth between host names and IP addresses. After all, you want an IP address to pass to connect(), right? But no one wants to remember an IP address. 35”. com”, and returns a struct hostent which contains tons of information, including the IP address. ) gethostbyaddr() takes a struct in_addr and brings you up a corresponding host name (if there is one), so it’s sort of the reverse of gethostbyname().
Beej’s Guide to Network Programming Using Internet Sockets by Brian “Beej Jorgensen” Hall