FIGURE 2-2 The inetOrgPerson attributes in Java

Drawing Quick Response Code in Java FIGURE 2-2 The inetOrgPerson attributes
FIGURE 2-2 The inetOrgPerson attributes
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The Lingua Franca of Directories Is LDAP
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objectclass organizationalPerson oid 2567 superior person allows destinationIndicator, facsimileTelephoneNumber, internationaliSDNNumber, l, ou, physicalDeliveryOfficeName, postOfficeBox, postalAddress, postalCode, preferredDeliveryMethod, registeredAddress, st, street, teletexTerminalIdentifier, telexNumber, title, x121Address objectclass inetOrgPerson oid 2168401113730322 superior organizationalPerson allows audio, businessCategory, carLicense, departmentNumber, displayName, employeeType, employeeNumber, givenName, homePhone, homePostalAddress, initials, jpegPhoto, labeledURI, manager, mobile,
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FIGURE 2-2 (continued)
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The LDAP Information and Naming Models
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pager, photo, preferredLanguage, mail, roomNumber, secretary, uid, x500uniqueIdentifier, userCertificate, userSMimeCertificate, userPKCS12
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FIGURE 2-2 (continued)
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Attributes are also de ned in schema con guration les Table 2-1 shows a few de nitions of attributes The attribute cn represents the common name, and it is usually used to store the full name of a person The attribute sn represents the surname, and ou represents the organizational unit The syntax type cis ( case-insensitive string ) is the most common attribute syntax The syntax does not necessarily tell how the attribute is stored in the directory, but simply how its values will be compared when searching A typical entry for an inetOrgPerson object might look like that shown in Figure 2-3 Note that this entry has four values for objectclass and two for ou, but one for each of the other attributes present Although the entry contains values for all three of the attributes required by its object classes (objectclass, cn, and sn), it contains only a fraction of the optional attributes allowed by them
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TABLE 2-1 Attribute de nitions
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ATTRIBUTE
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OID 2540 2543 2544 25411
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SYNTAX cis cis cis cis
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objectClass cn sn ou
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dn: uid=scarter, ou=People, o=airiuscom cn: Sam Carter sn: Carter givenName: Sam objectclass: top objectclass: person objectclass: organizationalPerson objectclass: inetOrgPerson ou: Accounting ou: People l: Sunnyvale uid: scarter mail: scarter@Airiuscom telephoneNumber: +1 408 555 4798 facsimileTelephoneNumber: +1 408 555 9751 roomNumber: 4612 userPassword: sprain
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FIGURE 2-3 An inetOrgPerson entry
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The LDAP Naming Model
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Entries in LDAP, just as in X500, are organized into a tree At the top are one or more root nodes, called suf xes or naming contexts Under each root node may be a subtree of additional nodes Figure 2-4 illustrates a tree with three root nodes Each child of a particular node is distinguished from all siblings by its relative distinguished name (RDN) The RDN consists of the name of one of the attributes of
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Naming contexts
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o=Airiuscom
o=Burgerscom
c=us
ou=People
ou=Beef
ou=Pork
o=Widgetscom
o=Acmecom
uid = tmorris
uid=jkarlsson
uid=pjones
ou=Accounts
ou=OEM Sales
FIGURE 2-4 Directory tree with multiple naming contexts
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o=Airiuscom
ou=Groups, o=Airiuscom cn=Accounting Manager, ou=Groups, o=Airiuscom
ou=People, o=Airiuscom
uid=jdaniels, ou=People, o=Airiuscom
uid=tmorris, ou=People, o=Airiuscom
uid=scarter, ou=People, o=Airiuscom
FIGURE 2-5 A simple LDAP tree, showing only DNs
the entry, followed by the equal sign (=), followed by one of the values of the attribute (for example, uid=tmorris or o=Airiuscom) You can compose the DN (distinguished name) of the entry by taking the RDN and walking up the tree to a root node, adding a comma and the RDN of each parent found to the end (for example, uid=tmorris, ou=People, o=Airiuscom) Conversely, you can take a DN and break it apart at the commas to produce the RDNs of the entry and all its parents Note that attribute names are case-insensitive, and that space between a comma and the following RDN, as well as space surrounding the equal sign, is ignored Figure 2-5 illustrates a directory tree and the DNs of entries in the tree The DN of the entry uid=tmorris, ou=People, o=Airiuscom is made up of the RDNs of the entries above it in the tree (ou=People and o=Airiuscom)
LDAP Spoken Here
LDAP-aware software has mushroomed in the past two years, fueled by the explosion of electronic commerce on the Internet and by the maturing of commercial LDAP server products LDAP is key to providing secure and controlled access to data shared on the Internet, and it is the natural hub for the storage and management of public certi cates Stand-alone LDAP servers can be obtained from Netscape, the University of Michigan, the OpenLDAP Project (which is carrying forward the University of Michigan source code), IBM, Oracle, and Innosoft
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Several major operating systems include or will soon include an LDAP server: Solaris 8, the next version of HP-UX, Windows 2000, and NetWare 5 Routers from the major vendors will use LDAP and will be manageable through LDAP, through the standards being developed for Directory Enabled Networking (DEN) and the Desktop Management Task Force (DMTF) Browser and e-mail applications are increasingly able to look up users and e-mail addresses using LDAP The latest versions of Netscape Communicator, Microsoft Internet Explorer, and Eudora from Qualcomm are all LDAP enabled Whole new application areas are emerging, with work ow and personnel information management centering around an LDAP server to automate and streamline many Human Resources activities, such as provisioning and bene ts administration, allowing a tremendous degree of (safe) employee self-administration and freeing the HR staff from much of the tedium and the company from much of the expense