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Cannot browse network and find SBS server shared folder from Copier Setup SMB to shared folder Authenticate using admin user name and password Copier cannot connect. I have setup numerous copiers to scan to folder in a Windows Server 2003 environment. You may need to disable it on the SBS server if this is the case. Many of the Ricoh machines do not support SMB Signing.

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A few weeks ago I decided to take a look at the Wi-Fi Protected Setup (WPS) technology.I noticed a few really bad design decisions which enable an efficient brute force attack, thus effectively breaking the security of pretty much all WPS-enabled Wi-Fi routers.As all of the more recent router models come with WPS enabled by default, this affects millions of devices worldwide.I reported this vulnerability to CERT/CC and provided them with a list of (confirmed) affected vendors. To my knowledge none of the vendors have reacted and released firmware with mitigations in place.The user really should be changing it via the Group Policy tool and not mucking around in the registry.

I have a Ricoh Aficio MP 5000 and it just wouldn't accept the DNS name of the sever. Not sure if it is related or not, but I also changed the share path from: \servername\scanned folder to \servername\scannedfolder By removing the space in the shared folder name I was able to succesfully scan to the folder.This post was sent to me by a Ricoh dealer who was having problems configuring scan to folder to a Windows 2008 server. Ricoh devices use a version of Samba that does not currently support SMB v2 (as at Jan 2010). I found this question four days after I set up a Ricoh SP 3200SF printer/copier/fax with SBS2008.Detailed information about this vulnerability can be found in this paper: Brute forcing Wi-Fi Protected Setup – Please keep in mind that the devices mentioned there are just a tiny subset of the affected devices.I would like to thank the guys at CERT for coordinating this vulnerability.Update (12/29/2011 – CET) As you probably already know, this vulnerability was independently discovered by Craig Heffner (/dev/tty S0, Tactical Network Solutions) as well – I was just the one who reported the vulnerability and released information about it first.Craig and his team have now released their tool “Reaver” over at Google Code. It’s a bit faster than Reaver, but will not work with all Wi-Fi adapters.