Oracle Directory Services in Java

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Oracle Directory Services
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Directory tree design using OVD
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Setting up an LSA involves the following steps in the OVD Manager: 1 Right-click the Adapters node under the OVD server you created previously and select a New Local Store Adapter 2 As shown in Figure 10-6 on the next page, fill in the adapter name, the adapter suffix, and the remaining details as you desire (the defaults values are recommended for testing this integration) Keep in mind that OVD does not immediately push this configuration into the server to take effect You need to explicitly make that request to upload the configuration change to take effect The easiest way is to right-click the OVD server and select Save All to Server To test that your OVD is running on a the configured LDAP port and is exposing a directory tree with the namespace dc=oracle,dc=com, you can right-click the OVD Server and select Open Server Browser This should refresh the Data Browser panel at the bottom with a Client View node Expanding the Client View node should show if the directory root was created properly (in our case dc=oracle,dc=com), as shown in Figure 10-7 at the bottom of the next page However, clicking the node should result in an error: object does not exist That is expected since you have simply defined the tree s root without any substantive data The next few sections will show you how to add that substantive data (from the physical sources) to your virtual directory tree
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Integrating OVD with an Active Directory LDAP Server
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Now that the root of the tree has been successfully created in the virtual directory, you can start populating the tree with information about users from actual physical repositories, such as the enterprise Active Directory server The first step of a physical LDAP server integration is to create
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Identity Management
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Configuring the basic attributes of an LSA
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a new LDAP adapter in the same way you created one for the LSA However, the configuration information is related to the external LDAP server Figure 10-8 shows a sample LDAP adapter configuration for Active Directory In this scenario, a directory of full-time employees is being integrated
FIGURE 10-7
Testing whether the new directory tree was created by the LSA
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Oracle Directory Services
FIGURE 10-8
Creating an LDAP adapter to integrate with Active Directory
In Figure 10-8, notice the following details: The Active Directory namespace: CN=Users,DC=aos,DC=oracle,DC=com The OVD namespace mapped to the AD namespace: CN=Employees,DC=oracle,DC=com
You can see how the existing AD namespace was easily transformed to look like a global enterprise namespace using a much more functional view of my users rather than a technical system view At this point, you can go back to the Data Browser panel in the OVD Manager console and test out this integration by right-clicking the Client View node and selecting Refresh Current Node
Part III:
Identity Management
FIGURE 10-9
The Data Browser is an effective and easy tool to test LDAP integration
Notice that the Client View node in Figure 10-9 shows the LDAP integration directly at the node DC=Employees,dc=oracle,dc=com, and also under the desired root node (created by the LSA) so you can choose where to start your queries Active Directory is one of the outlier directories that does not use the inetorgperson object class and instead uses a proprietary naming standard for user attributes For example, Active Directory uses employeeID instead of the standard inetorgperson employeeNumber The inetorgperson object class has become a widely-used user data model standard in many web and client-server applications, so it makes sense to rationalize and map proprietary naming conventions to the standardized inetorgperson using OVD s mapping capabilities OVD has a prebuilt plug-in called InetAD that provides this normalization between Active Directory and inetorgperson as a standard feature You can implement this by following these steps: 1 Open the LDAP adapter configuration by double-clicking your Active Directory LDAP Adapter in the OVD console 2 Select the Plug-in tab and select New Plug-in 3 In the Plug-In Definition window shown in Figure 10-10, click Select From Server for the class 4 Select InetAD from the list and then click through Next and Finish to complete adding this plug-in to your AD configuration
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