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CHAPTER 7 SQL SERVER MODELING SERVICES SECURITY
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Figure 7-41. Adding the top-level instance of Car to the MfgComponentsTable Note that in the prompt for the Folder value, you have a drop-down list that allows you to choose the appropriate QC folder. Even the top-level instance (in this case, named Car) must pass QC certification, so let s assign it a QC level of High. Leave the PartOfComponent prompt as Null, since the Car value is a top-level item and has no parent component. Once you ve entered all the values for the new record, press Ctrl-S to save it. It should immediately appear in the table. Table 7-1 shows the sample data to enter into the MfgComponentsTable in Quadrant. There are four Car component rows and three Toaster component rows. The CarQC manager should only see the four Car rows, and the ToasterQC manager should see only the three Toaster rows when they query the table. Table 7-1. Sample Data for the MfgComponentsTable
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1 Cars Cars Cars Cars QC-Cars-High QC-Cars-High QC-Cars-Critical QC-Cars-Critical
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PartOfComponent
<null> Car Drive Train Rear Wheel Assembly <null>
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Acme Bunmaster 1 1 per slot 2 per heater Assembly 4 8
Toasters QC-Toaster-High
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CHAPTER 7 SQL SERVER MODELING SERVICES SECURITY
After entering this data for the seven sample records, the MfgComponentsTable Explorer in Quadrant should look similar to that shown in Figure 7-42.
Figure 7-42. Sample ComponentsTable data loaded for Car and Toaster Now that you ve set up the sample data, take a peek in your QC folders and see if those make sense. To do this, click and drag the Quadrant canvas back to where the MfgComponentModel Explorer pane is visible. Drag the top-level QC folder onto an empty part of the canvas (see Figure 7-43). Expand the FoldersTable in this pane, and drill down (expand) on the Folders items, then the MfgComponents items, until the individual Car component names are visible. Check which item is in which QC folder to make sure everything makes sense, according to the model and folder hierarchy. Since you assigned the wheel assemblies and the brakes a QC level of Critical, you would expect these items to be included in the QCCars-Critical folder. The two remaining car components, the car itself and the drive train, have QC levels of High, so these two components should be in the QC-Cars-High folder. Looking at Figure 7-43, this is indeed what you see, so things appear to be going according to plan. Looking at the QC-Toasters set of folders also confirms you re on track.
CHAPTER 7 SQL SERVER MODELING SERVICES SECURITY
Figure 7-43. Drilling into the QC folder hierarchy to see where the components are
Setting Up the QC Manager Test Users
The fastest way of setting up your test users is to utilize the SQL Server Modeling command prompt. Go to the Windows Start button All Programs, and select the Microsoft SQL Server Modeling group. One of the options in this group should be the Microsoft SQL Server Modeling Command Prompt. If you want, you can right-click on this item to create a shortcut, and then drag the shortcut to your desktop for quicker access. Click on the Command Prompt item, or execute the new shortcut from your desktop. Use the net command to create each of the three users by entering the command net user <user name> <password> /add for each user: CarQC, ToasterQC, and TopQC. Since these are short-lived test users, use a password that is easy to remember for the purpose of this exercise. Setting the password to be the same as the user
CHAPTER 7 SQL SERVER MODELING SERVICES SECURITY
name should work, as long as you remember to go back after you re finished and delete these three user accounts in Windows. You should see the message The command completed successfully each time you execute the command to create one of the user accounts. Figure 7-44 shows a screen shot of the Command Prompt window after this operation is completed.
Figure 7-44. Creating the QC manager users in the SQL Server Modeling Command Prompt window Since these are created as Windows user accounts, you will see these users on your logon window the next time you log on to Windows. You can remove these users by going to User Accounts in the Windows Control Panel and deleting them. You should also add these as SQL Server users, since you want to test their security access in the SQL Server Modeling environment. To do this, bring up SQL Server Management Studio, and click on the New Query button in the upper-left corner (under the File menu option). You can close the Object Explorer pane (if it s open) to give you more real estate to work with. Enter the SQL code shown in Figure 7-45. For <your domain here>, substitute the host domain name of your computer. Normally this will be the Windows domain name of your computer, which might be something like ACME-638AC9C5AC. In SQL Server Management Studio, the domain name will appear at the bottom of a query window followed by a forward slash and your Windows user account name. (It s in the same location I ve obscured for security reasons at the center bottom of Figure 7-45.)
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