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apple-computer-list apple-configuration apple-location apple-neighborhood apple-serverassistant-config apple-service apple-mount
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14. Save the LDIF file one final time. 15. Update the Active Directory schema. Now our LDIF file is ready, and we can import it into Active Directory.
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CHAPTER 6: Delivering Managed Preferences
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Importing the LDIF File
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Open a Command Prompt, change the directory into the same directory that contains the MCX_in_AD_Extensions.ldif file and run the following command:
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ldifde /j . /k /i /f MCX_in_AD_Extensions.ldif /v /c "DC=X" "DC=Controller,DC=Server,DC=com"
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You ll see some informational output initially, followed by each entry being modified:
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Connecting to "WIN-KVCKK0I3VEC.bucsden.radiotope.com" Logging in as current user using SSPI Importing directory from file "MCX_in_AD_Extensions.ldif" Loading entries
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output removed for brevity
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51 entries modified successfully. The command has completed successfully
That s it! NOTE: Is that really it Well, possibly not. Each Macintosh is identified by its Ethernet MAC address. This is what will be used for searching LDAP. If you have only a handful of machines, you re done. However, if you ever plan on growing the number of machines in Active Directory or already have a large deployment, the macAddress attribute should be indexed for faster lookups. Microsoft has a knowledge-base article on indexing attributes in AD here: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/aa995762(EXCHG.65).aspx.
Managing Preferences in Active Directory
Once the Active Directory schema is extended, now you ll be able to use Workgroup Manager----or any of the other methods we present----to alter MCX within Active Directory no differently than you would for a network-based Open Directory or local directory node. However, you ll need to perform these actions from a Macintosh that is bound to Active Directory.
CHAPTER 6: Delivering Managed Preferences
When you launch Workgroup Manager, you ll need to ignore the request to authenticate and choose Server->View Directories. Alternatively, just press command-D when presented with the authentication dialog. Choose the target directory by clicking the globe icon, as shown in Figure 6-11.
Figure 6-11. Clicking the globe icon presents a drop-down menu of target directories.
Choose Active Directory/All Domains from the menu (or pick it from Other if necessary). Then click the lock icon in the upper right corner to authenticate to the given directory (Figure 6-12).
Figure 6-12. Clicking the lock icon allows authentication to the target directory.
Just like other directories, from this point, you can create managed preferences for user, group, computer, or computer group records using the techniques shown in the rest of this book. Though we d prefer that you keep reading straight through to the end, feel free to jump ahead to 10 and try some of the recipes.
CHAPTER 6: Delivering Managed Preferences
Delivery with OpenLDAP
OpenLDAP (http://openldap.org) is an open-source LDAP implementation. In fact, it s the exact open-source component that Apple uses in Mac OS X Server s Open Directory. This means that you can take advantage of OpenLDAP, too, for delivery of Managed Preferences. While there are some basic changes you need to make to an OpenLDAP schema in order to deliver Managed Preferences to Macintosh computers, there are too many possible configurations to go through each one, or to present a single solution that fits every need. If you re using OpenLDAP as a centralized directory service, we can only assume you are an advanced user with a good knowledge of your LDAP server setup and network environment. We can only give you pointers for getting started. If this is not the case, or updating OpenLDAP is beyond your comfort zone, check in with the person who configures this service in your organization, or hire someone with the background to assist you. No matter your setup, though, you ll need to add the basic Apple schema additions to your OpenLDAP configuration.
Add the Apple Schema to OpenLDAP
Because Apple itself uses OpenLDAP, the schema additions that it uses are available for the taking. In the /etc/openldap/schema/ directory on any Mac OS X machine, you ll find the apple.schema and apple_auxilliary.schema files. These are the basic additions needed to add the Apple attributes to the LDAP directory. You will need to include these attributes in your LDAP offerings to be able to deploy Managed Preferences. From a Mac OS X machine, copy /etc/openldap/schema/apple.schema to the schema directory on your OpenLDAP server. This is typically /etc/ldap/schema, but it may be different in your configuration.
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