Allow from all
0.99.0pl6 and later
The Allow directive is used inside a <Limit> context to explicitly specify which hosts and/or networks have access to the commands or operations being limited. Allow is typically used in conjunction with Order and Deny in order to create sophisticated (or perhaps not-so-sophisticated) access control rules. Allow takes an optional first argument; the keyword from. Using from is purely cosmetic. The remaining arguments are expected to be a list of hosts and networks which will be explicitly granted access. The magic keyword all can be used to indicate that all hosts will explicitly be granted access (analogous to the AllowAll directive, except with a lower priority). Additionally, the magic keyword none can be used to indicate that no hosts or networks will be explicitly granted access (although this does not prevent them from implicitly being granted access). If all or none is used, no other hosts or networks can be supplied. Host and network addresses can be specified by name or numeric address. For security reasons, it is recommended that all address information be supplied numerically. Relying solely on named addresses causes security to depend a great deal upon DNS servers which may themselves be vulnerable to attack or spoofing. Numeric addresses which specify an entire network should end in a trailing period (i.e. 10.0.0. for the entire 10.0.0 subnet). Named addresses which specify an entire network should begin with a leading period (i.e. .proftpd.net for the entire proftpd.net domain).
<Limit LOGIN> Order allow,deny Allow from 128.44.26.,128.44.26.,myhost.mydomain.edu,.trusted-domain.org Deny from all </Limit>