Sitemas de administracion ldap

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Table of Contents Index Reviews Reader Reviews Errata

LDAP System Administration
By Gerald Carter Publisher Pub Date ISBN Pages : O'Reilly : March 2003 : 1-56592-491-6 : 308

If you want to be a master of your domain, LDAP System Administration will help you get up and running quickly regardless of which LDAP version you use. After reading this book, even withno previous LDAP experience, you'll be able to integrate a directory server into essential network services such as mail, DNS, HTTP, and SMB/CIFS.

[ Team LiB ]

[ Team LiB ]

• • • • •

Table of Contents Index Reviews Reader Reviews Errata

LDAP System Administration
By Gerald Carter Publisher Pub Date ISBN Pages : O'Reilly : March 2003 : 1-56592-491-6 : 308

Copyright

If you wantto be a master of your domain, LDAP System Administration will help you get up and running quickly Preface regardless of This Book Is Organized How which LDAP version you use. After reading this book, even with no previous LDAP experience, you'll be able to integrate a directory server into essential network services such as mail, DNS, HTTP, and SMB/CIFS.
Conventions Used in This BookAcknowledgments Part I: LDAP Basics Chapter 1. "Now where did I put that...?", or "What is a directory?" Section 1.1. The Lightweight Directory Access Protocol Section 1.2. What Is LDAP? Section 1.3. LDAP Models Chapter 2. LDAPv3 Overview Section 2.1. LDIF Section 2.2. What Is an Attribute? Section 2.3. What Is the dc Attribute? Section 2.4. Schema References Section 2.5. Authentication Section 2.6.Distributed Directories Section 2.7. Continuing Standardization Chapter 3. OpenLDAP Section 3.1. Obtaining the OpenLDAP Distribution Section 3.2. Software Requirements Section 3.3. Compiling OpenLDAP 2 Section 3.4. OpenLDAP Clients and Servers Section 3.5. The slapd.conf Configuration File Section 3.6. Access Control Lists (ACLs) Comments and Questions [ Team LiB ]

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Chapter 4.OpenLDAP: Building a Company White Pages Section 4.1. A Starting Point Section 4.2. Defining the Schema Section 4.3. Updating slapd.conf Section 4.4. Starting slapd Section 4.5. Adding the Initial Directory Entries Section 4.6. Graphical Editors Chapter 5. Replication, Referrals, Searching, and SASL Explained Section 5.1. More Than One Copy Is "a Good Thing" Section 5.2. Distributing the Directory Section5.3. Advanced Searching Options Section 5.4. Determining a Server's Capabilities

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Section 5.5. Contents Custom Schema Files for slapd Table of Creating Index Section 5.6. SASL and OpenLDAP Reviews Reader Reviews Part II: Application Integration Errata Chapter 6. Replacing NIS

LDAP System Administration
Publisher Pub Date ISBN Pages

Section 6.1. More About NIS By GeraldCarter Section 6.2. Schemas for Information Services Section 6.3. Information Migration : O'Reilly Section 6.4. The pam_ldap Module : March 2003 Section 6.5. The nss_ldap Module : 1-56592-491-6 Section 6.6. OpenSSH, PAM, and NSS : 308 Section 6.7. Authorization Through PAM Section 6.8. Netgroups Section 6.9. Security

If you wantSectiona master of your domain, LDAP System Administration will help youget up and running quickly to be 6.10. Automount Maps regardless of which LDAP version you use. After reading this book, even with no previous LDAP experience, you'll Section 6.11. PADL's NIS/LDAP Gateway be able to integrate a directory server into essential network services such as mail, DNS, HTTP, and SMB/CIFS.

[ Team LiB ] Section 7.1. Representing Users
Section 7.2. Email Clients andLDAP Section 7.3. Mail Transfer Agents (MTAs) Chapter 8. Standard Unix Services and LDAP Section 8.1. The Directory Namespace Section 8.2. An FTP/HTTP Combination Section 8.3. User Authentication with Samba Section 8.4. FreeRadius Section 8.5. Resolving Hosts Section 8.6. Central Printer Management Chapter 9. LDAP Interoperability Section 9.1. Interoperability or Integration? Section 9.2. Directory...
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