Filtered by: Certificates
Shawn Iverson responded to our OES Open Call with this nice piece about migration. His meditative approach underscores the importance of personal tranquility when approaching delicate IT procedures. Put down that Red Bull, clear your mind, and let Shawn guide you to migration nirvana. [Which Wikipedia defines as "the imperturbable stillness of mind after the fires of desire, aversion, and delusion have been finally extinguished." Please let us know when you get there.]
We just heard from a customer who is looking for step-by-step instructions about how to re-create a certificate in OES2/OES11. He'd like specifics about migrating services to a new server, re-creating certificates, test scripts to find status of your system, and whatever else you think he should know about OES administration. Anyone interested? We're offering double points if you can fill this order.
Tired of bumping into complex keytool commands for importing trusted root certificates in your keystore? Here is a pair of tools that can expedite the process for you.
Submitted by: mbluteau on Vie. 02.24.2012
Filed Under: Identity & Security Management Cool Solutions, Cool Solutions, Identity and Security
Tema: Certificates, Configuration, Encryption, Identity & Security Management, Identity Management, IDM4, Java, SSL (Secured Sockets Layer), Tools and Utilities
Product: Identity Manager
Updated: The Certificate Re-creation script recreates the certificates on OES1 and OES2 servers using a Personal Information Exchange File.
The new GroupWise Data Synchronizer Mobility pack works out of the box with a self-signed certificate, but this certificate is not always picked up that well by mobile devices. We installed a wildcard godaddy certificate, read here how I did it.
In computing there are two terms which are often confused: encoding and enciphering. One of them, with 'cipher' in its name, usually best refers to something that is cryptographically enciphered which means it was mathematically mangled in a fashion that the result, regardless of the input, is fairly random, patternless nonsense to the un-key-assisted eye. The other term refers to simply changing data from one form to another at is basic level. One type of encoding is 'base64' encoding, which is used through many areas of computing and can be explained much more-simply than most cryptographic cipher functions (in my opinion). This article is to show how, on many levels, Linux Just Does That.
Submitted by: aburgemeister on Lun. 09.28.2009
Filed Under: SUSE Linux Enterprise Cool Solutions, Collaboration Cool Solutions, Cool Solutions, Identity and Security, Data Center
Tema: Administration, BASH, Certificates, Command Line, Concepts, Importing-Exporting / ICE/ LDIF, Linux, Microsoft, UNIX
Product: eDirectory, Linux, Open Enterprise Server, openSUSE, SUSE Linux Enterprise Desktop, SUSE Linux Enterprise Server