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Enterprise Single Sign-On 8.0.6 - Installation Guide

1. Overview 2. Preparing the Storage of Security Data in the LDAP Directory
2.1 Active Directory 2.2 Active Directory + ADAM or AD LDS 2.3 OpenLDAP 2.4 Netscape iPlanet / Sun Java System / Red Hat / Fedora Directory Server 2.5 Novell eDirectory 2.6 IBM Tivoli Directory Server 2.7 Deploying a Workstation LDAP User Account
3 Installing Quest ESSO Controllers and Audit Databases 4 Installing and Configuring the Software Modules on the Workstations 5 Enabling the Self Service Password Request (SSPR) Capability 6. Enabling OTP Authentication 7 Enabling the Group Membership Modification Feature 8 Centralizing Parameters Using Group Policy Objects (GPO) 9 Installing Quest ESSO MSI Packages in Silent Mode Appendix A: Advanced Configuration: Audit Appendix B: Activating Traces Appendix C: Retrieving the Serial Number on a MiFARE RFID Badge

1.3.3 Examples of Supported Active Directory Infrastructures

Two Forests: Forest 1 and Forest 2. Multi-Domain Infrastructure

Inter-domain is supported for all domains of Forest 1 and for all domains of Forest 2. But inter domain is not supported between Forest 1 and Forest 2. Active Directory + ADAM/AD LDS Infrastructure

The following example shows an Active Directory infrastructure combined with a Quest ESSO dedicated ADAM/AD LDS infrastructure. You can see that there is one ADAM/AD LDS instance for one Active Directory domain.

2. Preparing the Storage of Security Data in the LDAP Directory

To implement the Quest ESSO environment, you have to create objects used by Quest ESSO in the LDAP directory. These objects will allow you to create security rules and to store the users’ single sign-on data. These pieces of data are ciphered.
Quest ESSO supports the following types of LDAP directory for storing user security data:
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