Currently Being ModeratedNov 29, 2012 2:48 PM (in response to tut123)
So not having a clue what NTLMv1 is or was, was it a Power PC Application?
Currently Being ModeratedNov 30, 2012 1:54 AM (in response to tut123)
I am fairly certain Lion and Mountain Lion no longer support NTLMv1 authentication. When Lion was introduced Apple replaced the previously used Samba software with their own SMBX software which uses the SMB2 protocol. The main reason for replacing Samba was due to the Samba project moving to a GIT3 licensing scheme which Apple was unable to use.
Apple's SMBX appears to use a plist configuration file for its settings which is located at /Library/Preferences/SystemConfiguration/com.apple.smb.server.plist
Note: It is in theory possible to leave Apple's own SMBX turned off and then to personally install a version of Samba. You would then be able to use the same preferences as Snow Leopard and other Samba implementations and would be compatible with NTLMv1. A Mac friendly build of Samba for use on Lion/Mountain Lion is availble here http://eduo.info/apps/smbup
Currently Being ModeratedNov 30, 2012 7:54 AM (in response to John Lockwood)
Thanks for the reply. The guy here who tests 10.7 Lion could not get NTLMv1 to work for that either.
Looks like it is not longer supported.
Currently Being ModeratedNov 30, 2012 7:58 AM (in response to tut123)
10.7 Lion and 10.8 Mountain Lion both use the new SMBX and hence would have the same results.
Currently Being ModeratedNov 30, 2012 8:00 AM (in response to RRFS)
Just for information. NTLMv1 is a authentication protocol.
If you use Finder->Go->Connect to Server, type smb://<my IP>/myshare, you will be asked for a username and password. It uses NTLMv2 by default. NLTMv1 is the older version.
If you connect to Active Directory, you use Kerberos.