Yes. You use cifs as the filetype. (smbfs is obsolete and might not be supported in your kernel) You can either mount it manually or add an entry in /etc/fstab. You may still want to mount it manually even using an /etc/fstab entry, in case the share isn't available when you boot.
Here is a general example:
//host/share /mnt/share cifs rw,uid=<yourusername>,gid=<yourgroup>,fmask=0117,dmask=0007,noauto,cred=/home/<yourusername>/.credentials
Create a .credentials file in your home directory and add two or three lines:
username=<your user name>
The third entry is only necessary if you use Active directory or NT style domains.
You don't want the credentials in the fstab file because it is world readable. So using a credentials file restricts who can read it. Use a full pathname to the file, as the ~ shortcut is understood by the shell and not the mount command.
The noauto option prevents the system from trying to mount it when you boot up. If that host is down, booting will fail with automounting.
There is a man page for "mount.cifs" which will describe other option you may want to use.
Last edited by jschiwal; 11-15-2009 at 07:22 PM.