LDAP / Active Directory
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Follow-Ups to Answer from Expert Carla Fair-Wright Jamie wrote at 2006-12-13 15:28:01 The following retrieves user info using VFP; local oConnection, oCommand, oADSysInfo, cUser, oUser, cUserName, oRoot, cRootDomain, lMember
What do we mean when we talk about linking scripts? Well, for starters, we have just finished talking about reusable scripts and how we can save them for future use. Another way of using these scripts is to plug them into a .wsf file and have multiple scripts execute, one after another; or you can include a script in the middle of another to perform certain tasks during the processing of the original script.
Working with the domain
In Active Directory, when you need to create one or two users, Active Directory User's and Computers is the classic tool. However, there may be times when you prefer to use WSH (Windows Scripting Host) to generate new user accounts. WSH Topics
Monitor servers, workstations, devices and applications in your network
In the fifth installment of our seven-part series on scripting in Windows 2000 Active Directory, we will use ADSI to create users and populate properties of their object.
Several clients that are available with Windows 2000 Server provide varying degrees of sophistication for searching Active Directory.
This page has VBScript examples, which show you how to create User accounts in your Windows Server domain.
The code below may give a start, hopefully it explains itself: dim strDomainName
You can modify the Active Directory database to track almost anything you want: ID info, social security numbers, etc.
Is UMRA a 'Federation-Aware' application? At the time of writing UMRA, 10.5. 1630, is not a 'Federation-Aware' application.
The main components of Active Directory were designed to be highly configurable and secure. Active Directory and all it contains are physically located in a database file but are composed of a wide assortment of objects and their attributes.
The Lightweight Directory Access Protocol ( LDAP ; pron.: / ˈ ɛ l d æ p / ) is an application protocol for accessing and maintaining distributed directory information services over an Internet Protocol (IP) network. [ 1 ] Directory services may provide any organized set of records, often with a hierarchical structure, such as a corporate email directory. Similarly, a telephone directory is a list of subscribers with an address and a phone number. LDAP is specified in a series of Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) Standard Track Request for Comments (RFCs), using the description language ASN.1 .