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Single Sign-On for Java 3.3.2 - Administration Guide

About this guide Introducing Single Sign-on for Java Preparing for Single Sign-on for Java Deploying Single Sign-on for Java
Getting started with Single Sign-on for Java Single Sign-on for Java and your web applications Setting up logging Controlling access to resources
Security Issues Maintenance and Troubleshooting Appendix: Configuration Parameters Appendix: Using the JKTools

Preparing for Single Sign-on for Java

This section discusses the environment needed for a Single Sign-on for Java deployment. It includes requirements relating to setting up Active Directory, Java application server hosts, and client machines.

Pre-Installation overview

Before you install Single Sign-on for Java successfully there are a number of conditions that must be met. You will need:

Network infrastructure

Before you install Single Sign-on for Java you will need a network architecture which provides host and client machines suitable for Active Directory operations. The following sections describe the conditions that must be met:

Active Directory environment

In order to work with Single Sign-on for Java you will need:

  • An Active Directory domain.
  • A host running a supported Java application server.
  • A client machine joined to the Active Directory domain and with a supported web browser installed.

All machines must have access to a Domain Name Service and a Time Synchronization Service, as outlined in detail below.

Note that:

  • The client should be a different host than the application server host; if they are the same, Internet Explorer will perform NTLM instead of SPNEGO.
  • As general rule, you should not run Single Sign-on for Java on the same host as Microsoft IIS because it is difficult to configure SPNEGO to work to both of them.
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