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•  Table of Contents
•  Index
•  Reviews
•  Reader Reviews
•  Errata
LDAP System Administration
By Gerald Carter
Publisher : O'Reilly
Pub Date : March 2003
ISBN : 1-56592-491-6
Pages : 308

      How This Book Is Organized
      Conventions Used in This Book
      Comments and Questions
    Part I:  LDAP Basics
      Chapter 1.  "Now where did I put that...?", or "What is a directory?"
      Section 1.1.  The Lightweight Directory Access Protocol
      Section 1.2.  What Is LDAP?
      Section 1.3.  LDAP Models
      Chapter 2.  LDAPv3 Overview
      Section 2.1.  LDIF
      Section 2.2.  What Is an Attribute?
      Section 2.3.  What Is the dc Attribute?
      Section 2.4.  Schema References
      Section 2.5.  Authentication
      Section 2.6.  Distributed Directories
      Section 2.7.  Continuing Standardization
      Chapter 3.  OpenLDAP
      Section 3.1.  Obtaining the OpenLDAP Distribution
      Section 3.2.  Software Requirements
      Section 3.3.  Compiling OpenLDAP 2
      Section 3.4.  OpenLDAP Clients and Servers
      Section 3.5.  The slapd.conf Configuration File
      Section 3.6.  Access Control Lists (ACLs)
      Chapter 4.  OpenLDAP: Building a Company White Pages
      Section 4.1.  A Starting Point
      Section 4.2.  Defining the Schema
      Section 4.3.  Updating slapd.conf
      Section 4.4.  Starting slapd
      Section 4.5.  Adding the Initial Directory Entries
      Section 4.6.  Graphical Editors
      Chapter 5.  Replication, Referrals, Searching, and SASL Explained
      Section 5.1.  More Than One Copy Is "a Good Thing"
      Section 5.2.  Distributing the Directory
      Section 5.3.  Advanced Searching Options
      Section 5.4.  Determining a Server's Capabilities
      Section 5.5.  Creating Custom Schema Files for slapd
      Section 5.6.  SASL and OpenLDAP
    Part II:  Application Integration
      Chapter 6.  Replacing NIS
      Section 6.1.  More About NIS
      Section 6.2.  Schemas for Information Services
      Section 6.3.  Information Migration
      Section 6.4.  The pam_ldap Module
      Section 6.5.  The nss_ldap Module
      Section 6.6.  OpenSSH, PAM, and NSS
      Section 6.7.  Authorization Through PAM
      Section 6.8.  Netgroups
      Section 6.9.  Security
      Section 6.10.  Automount Maps
      Section 6.11.  PADL's NIS/LDAP Gateway
      Chapter 7.  Email and LDAP
      Section 7.1.  Representing Users
      Section 7.2.  Email Clients and LDAP
      Section 7.3.  Mail Transfer Agents (MTAs)
      Chapter 8.  Standard Unix Services and LDAP
      Section 8.1.  The Directory Namespace
      Section 8.2.  An FTP/HTTP Combination
      Section 8.3.  User Authentication with Samba
      Section 8.4.  FreeRadius
      Section 8.5.  Resolving Hosts
      Section 8.6.  Central Printer Management
      Chapter 9.  LDAP Interoperability
      Section 9.1.  Interoperability or Integration?
      Section 9.2.  Directory Gateways
      Section 9.3.  Cross-Platform Authentication Services
      Section 9.4.  Distributed, Multivendor Directories
      Section 9.5.  Metadirectories
      Section 9.6.  Push/Pull Agents for Directory Synchronization
      Chapter 10.  Net::LDAP and Perl
      Section 10.1.  The Net::LDAP Module
      Section 10.2.  Connecting, Binding, and Searching
      Section 10.3.  Working with Net::LDAP::LDIF
      Section 10.4.  Updating the Directory
      Section 10.5.  Advanced Net::LDAP Scripting
    Part III:  Appendixes
      Appendix A.  PAM and NSS
      Section A.1.  Pluggable Authentication Modules
      Section A.2.  Name Service Switch (NSS)
      Appendix B.  OpenLDAP Command-Line Tools
      Section B.1.  Debugging Options
      Section B.2.  Slap Tools
      Section B.3.  LDAP Tools
      Appendix C.  Common Attributes and Objects
      Section C.1.  Schema Files
      Section C.2.  Attributes
      Section C.3.  Object Classes
      Appendix D.  LDAP RFCs, Internet-Drafts, and Mailing Lists
      Section D.1.  Requests for Comments
      Section D.2.  Mailing Lists
      Appendix E.  slapd.conf ACLs
      Section E.1.  What?
      Section E.2.  Who?
      Section E.3.  How Much?
      Section E.4.  Examples
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