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Painting QR Code ISO/IEC18004 in Font 6: Delivering Managed Preferences

CHAPTER 6: Delivering Managed Preferences
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Figure 6-18. Security options used for LDAP bindings.
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If you re using OpenLDAP for authentication (and not just delivering Managed Preferences), you ll need to make sure the new entry will be consulted. Click the Search Policy tab on the Directory Utility. Under the Authentication tab, the entry you just created should be listed by default, as shown in Figure 6-19.
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CHAPTER 6: Delivering Managed Preferences
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Figure 6-19. Authentication search path shown graphically in Directory Utility.app.
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Further OpenLDAP Considerations
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You may or may not be using a centralized directory for authentication purposes. In a multiple-directory environment----Active Directory and OpenLDAP, for example----only one directory service will handle authentication. In this case, you have several choices: Use one directory solely for delivering Managed Preferences. Extend the LDAP schema for Managed Preferences on whichever directory provides authentication. Don t extend any schema and use the local directory.
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Your choice depends entirely on your environment and comfort level with the options. Sometimes, the best advice is, don t use it just because you have it. If OpenLDAP is a secondary directory service in your environment, you may not have to force it into the role of providing Managed Preferences or interacting with your Mac population at all.
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CHAPTER 6: Delivering Managed Preferences
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The option to use one directory applies to a scenario where the schema of the directory used for authentication can t be extended (for technical or political reasons). In this case, the main directory could be augmented with an OpenLDAP server whose only job is to deliver Managed Preferences. The second option is exactly what is described earlier in this chapter; use your main directory to deliver Managed Preferences, ignoring any other directory services in the environment. This works well for OpenLDAP and also for Active Directory when the schema can be extended. Of the three options listed, though, the final one----use the local directory----just may be the most compelling. This allows an administrator to keep OpenLDAP unmodified for the purposes of Managed Preferences. The next section describes this technique and the next chapter focuses solely on using the local directory to deliver Managed Preferences.
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Delivery Without a Centralized Directory
It s easy to deliver Managed Preferences to all your managed machines if they are connected to an Apple Open Directory server, either as the sole directory service, or as part of a dual directory configuration, where your managed computers are connected to an Open Directory server in addition to another directory. If you don t have an Open Directory server, it s also possible, as we ve seen, to modify Active Directory or thirdparty LDAP implementations to contain Managed Preferences data. But what can you do if the following is true You don t have an Apple Open Directory server. You don t have a central directory service. You have a central directory you can t or don t want to modify to contain Managed Preferences data.
Are you out of luck No. You can still deliver Managed Preferences data to the local directory service. If you look back to 3, you ll remember that we discussed the local directory service and the directory service search path. Figure 6-20 might serve as a reminder.
CHAPTER 6: Delivering Managed Preferences
Figure 6-20. Directory authentication search path
Looking at the search order, we re reminded that OS X looks in the local directory first, in addition to the network directory, here named /LDAPv3/ldap.pretendco.com. We can take advantage of this arrangement and insert our Managed Preferences data into the local directory service. Regardless of whether we have a network directory, the Managed Preferences data will be available to the local machine. This approach is often referred to as Local MCX, the topic of our next chapter.
Help! I Can't Use MCX at All
Well, this is a book on managing Macs with Managed Preferences (MCX). However, there may be some scenarios where you can't, or don't want to use MCX-proper for one reason or another. Fortunately, you're not entirely out of luck for fleet management. We've mentioned some third-party products, like Puppet, and Casper that take on the role of managing a fleet of Macintosh machines. Those products provide one possible option. There is one other option, though, that we think you should consider.
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