This document describes how to set up the One Identity Safeguard for Privileged Sessions (SPS) hardware. Refer to the following documents for step-by-step instructions:
One Identity Safeguard for Privileged Sessions T-1: see the SC512 Chassis Series User's Manual, Chapter 6: Rack Installation, available online at http://www.supermicro.com/manuals/chassis/1U/SC512.pdf.
One Identity Safeguard for Privileged Sessions T-4: see the SC815 Chassis Series User's Manual, Chapter 6: Rack Installation, available online at http://www.supermicro.com/manuals/chassis/1U/SC815.pdf.
One Identity Safeguard for Privileged Sessions T-10: see the SC219 Chassis Series User's Manual, Chapter 5: Rack Installation, available online at http://www.supermicro.com/manuals/chassis/2U/SC219.pdf.
For details on how to install a single SPS unit, see Installing the SPS hardware.
For details on how to install a two SPS units in high availability mode, see Installing two SPS units in HA mode.
To install a single SPS unit, complete the following steps.
Optional step: Install SPS into a rack with the slide rails. Slide rails are available for all SPS appliances.
Connect the cables.
Connect the Ethernet cable facing your LAN to the Ethernet connector labeled as 1. This is physical interface 1 of SPS. This interface is used for the initial configuration of SPS, and for monitoring connections. (For details on the roles of the different interfaces, see "Network interfaces" in the Administration Guide.)
Optional step: To use SPS across multiple physical (L1) networks, you can connect additional networks using physical interface 2 (Ethernet connector 2) and physical interface 3 (Etherner connector 3).
Connect an Ethernet cable that you can use to remotely support the SPS hardware to the IPMI interface of SPS. For details, see the following documents:
Connect the IPMI before plugging in the power cord. Failing to do so will result in IPMI failure.
It is not necessary for the IPMI interface to be accessible from the Internet, but the administrator of SPS must be able to access it for support and troubleshooting purposes in case vendor support is needed. The following ports are used by the IPMI interface:
Port 623 (UDP): IPMI (cannot be changed)
Port 5123 (UDP): floppy (cannot be changed)
Port 5901 (TCP): video display (configurable)
Port 5900 (TCP): HID (configurable)
Port 5120 (TCP): CD (configurable)
Port 80 (TCP): HTTP (configurable)
Access to information available only via the IPMI interface is not mandatory, but highly recommended to speed up the support and troubleshooting processes.
Optional step: Connect the Ethernet cable connecting SPS to another SPS node to the Ethernet connector labeled as 4. This is the high availability (HA) interface of SPS. (For details on the roles of the different interfaces, see "Network interfaces" in the Administration Guide.)
Optional step: The T-10 appliance is equipped with a dual-port SFP+ interface card labeled A and B. Optionally, connect a supported SFP+ module to these interfaces.
For a list of compatible connectors, see Linux Base Driver for 10 Gigabit Intel Ethernet Network Connection. Note that SFP transceivers encoded for non Intel hosts may be incompatible with the Intel 82599EB host chipset found in SPS.
Power on the hardware.
Change the BIOS password on the One Identity Safeguard for Privileged Sessions. The default password is ADMIN or changeme, depending on your hardware.
Change the IPMI password on the One Identity Safeguard for Privileged Sessions. The default password is ADMIN or changeme, depending on your hardware.
Ensure that you have the latest version of IPMI firmware installed. You can download the relevant firmware from the One Identity Knowledge base.
To change the IPMI password, connect to the IPMI remote console.
If you encounter issues when connecting to the IPMI remote console, add the DNS name or the IP address of the IPMI interface to the exception list (whitelist) of the Java console. For details on how to do this, see the Java FAQ entry titled How can I configure the Exception Site List?.
Following boot, SPS attempts to receive an IP address automatically via DHCP. If it fails to obtain an automatic IP address, it starts listening for HTTPS connections on the 192.168.1.1 IP address.
To configure SPS to listen for connections on a custom IP address, complete the following steps:
Access SPS from the local console, and log in with username root and password default.
In the Console Menu, select Shells > Core shell.
Change the IP address of SPS:
ifconfig eth0 <IP-address> netmask 255.255.255.0
Replace <IP-address> with an IPv4 address suitable for your environment.
Set the default gateway using the following command:
route add default gw <IP-of-default-gateway>
Replace <IP-of-default-gateway> with the IP address of the default gateway.
Type exit, then select Logout from the Console Menu.
Connect to the SPS web interface from a client machine and complete the Welcome Wizard as described in "The Welcome Wizard and the first login" in the Administration Guide.
The Administration Guide is available on the Safeguard for Privileged Sessions Documentation page.
To install SPS with high availability support, complete the following steps.
For the first SPS unit, complete Installing the SPS hardware.
For the second SPS unit, complete Steps 1-3 of Installing the SPS hardware.
Connect the two units with an Ethernet cable via the Ethernet connectors labeled as 4.
Power on the second unit.
Change the BIOS and IPMI passwords on the second unit. The default password is ADMIN or changeme, depending on your hardware.
Connect to the SPS web interface of the first unit from a client machine and enable the high availability mode. Navigate to Basic Settings > High Availability . Click Convert to Cluster, then reload the page in your browser.
Click Reboot Cluster.
Wait until the slave unit synchronizes its disk to the master unit. Depending on the size of the hard disks, this may take several hours. You can increase the speed of the synchronization via the SPS web interface at Basic Settings > High Availability > DRBD sync rate limit.
One Identity Safeguard for Privileged Sessions appliances are built on high performance, energy efficient, and reliable hardware that are easily mounted into standard rack mounts.
|SPS T-1||No||Intel(R) Xeon(R) X3430 @ 2.40GHz||2 x 4 GB||2 x 1 TB||Software RAID||Yes|
|SPS T-4||Yes||Intel(R) Xeon(R) E3-1275V2 @ 3.50GHz||2 x 4 GB||4 x 2 TB||LSI MegaRAID SAS 9271-4i SGL||Yes|
|SPS T-10||Yes||2 x Intel(R) Xeon(R) E5-2630V2 @ 2.6GHz||8 x 4 GB||13 x 1 TB||LSI 2208 (1GB cache)||Yes|
The SPS T-10 appliance is equipped with a dual-port 10Gbit interface. This interface has SFP+ connectors (not RJ-45) labeled A and B, and can be found right of the Label 1 and 2 Ethernet interfaces. If you want faster communication, for example, in case of high data load, you can connect up to two 10Gbit network cards. These cards are not shipped with the original package and have to be purchased separately.