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Services, Directories, and Applications
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Some examples follow of how LDAP clients can be initialized by using ldapclient. In the first example, the LDAP server 192.64.18.1 will be used to initialize the local client by using the init subcommand:
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# ldapclient init 192.64.18.1
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No additional parameters are necessary. However, a manual installation is much more complex, as all nondefault parameters must be specified. Sometimes, only a single parameter will differ from the default: for example, if simple authentication was required, instead of no authentication (the default), the following command would be used:
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# ldapclient manual a authenticationMethod=simple \ a defaultServerList=192.64.18.1
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Alternatively, if you need to specify a higher-level search base, you could use the following command:
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# ldapclient manual a authenticationMethod=simple \ -a defaultSearchBase=dc=cassowary,dc=net a defaultServerList=192.64.18.1 \
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To generate an LDIF format configuration file, you would use the genprofile subcommand and redirect the output to a file (/tmp/default.ldif):
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# ldapclient genprofile -a profileName=default \ -a defaultSearchBase=dc=cassowary,dc=net \ -a defaultServerList=192.64.18.1 \ > /tmp/default.ldif
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Using the LDAP-NIS+ Interface
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The nisldapmaptest command is used to operate on data stored within LDAP by using an NIS+ interface. This is particularly important when testing to see that NIS+ and LDAP services are correctly integrated. It can also be useful for experienced NIS+ administrators who want to add, delete, or modify LDAP records by using a familiar NIS+ interface. There are several options that can be passed to the nisldapmaptest command, including d r s t Enables deletion of data Updates data or adds new data Searches for existing data Contains the name of the target NIS+ object
Some examples of using nisldapmaptest follow. First, to determine whether a user entry (pwatters) exists in the password table, use the following:
30:
Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP)
# nisldapmaptest -t passwd.org_dir name=pwatters
Any of the following tables can be queried in this way: auto_home auto_master bootparams client_info cred ethers group hosts mail_aliases netgroup netmasks networks passwd protocols rpc sendmailvars services timezone For example, to obtain a list of hosts stored in the hosts table, you would use the following command:
# nisldapmaptest -t hosts.org_dir
If an invalid host was found in the table, you could delete it by using the following command:
# nisldapmaptest -d -t hosts.org_dir name=oldhost
Example
This example demonstrates how to manage iDS by using the console. Once the iDS server has been installed, you should be able to start the console by using the following command:
# directoryserver startconsole
Part VI:
Services, Directories, and Applications
The appropriate admin port number and hostname will be displayed on the login window, as shown in the following illustration. In this case, 14462 is the admin port for the LDAP server that was specified during install. You must enter the administration user ID and corresponding password to open the main administration server window.
The main iDS console is then displayed, as shown in Figure 30-2. The two main functions of the console are organized into two tabs: Servers and Applications, and Users and Groups.
FIGURE 30-2
Main console window
30:
Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP)
The Servers and Applications tab has two separate panes. The first pane is a hierarchical object list of all servers and their respective databases that have been configured for the network. The local server group is displayed, along with entries for the local administration server and the actual directory server. By clicking the icon associated with the localhost, the hostname, description, physical location, platform, and operating system are displayed. Clicking the server group icon displays the group name, description, and installation path. The second pane shows the domain name, description, port number, and user directory structure for the iDS server. In addition, the DN and password are displayed, as well as an option to encrypt connections to the server. You can edit these details by clicking the Edit button. By clicking the Directory Server icon in the Servers and Applications tab, a list of configured items for the local server is displayed, as shown in Figure 30-3. For example, the server name, description, installation date, product name, vendor name, version number, build number, revision level, security level, server status, and port are all displayed. Again, you can edit all of these entries by clicking the Edit button.
FIGURE 30-3
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