SecureLogin 8.0.1
Course 8206

NetIQ SecureLogin (NSL) eliminates the user frustration and Help Desk support calls associated with an organization supporting many applications, each having itheir own authentication dialogs. This NTT course uses lecture, demonstration and a series of supporting labs to show you the following: Understand what NetIQ SecureLogin is and how it can simplify access to corporate applications requiring authentication Understand the components that comprise NSL and other software offerings from Novell that compliment NSL Implement NSL for Windows and Web-based applications that require authentication Administer NSL using various management consoles and utilities. Understanding the SecureLogin Application Definition Wizard. Deploying Application Definitions Passphrase Administration Understanding Management Utilities Managing Terminal Services.

Course Information

Delivery Method: Virtual Classroom, Classroom

Course Duration: 2 days

Course Level: Intermediate

Key Objectives

By taking this course you will learn:

  • Understand what NetIQ SecureLogin is and how it can simplify access to corporate applications requiring authentication
  • Understand the components that comprise NSL and other software offerings from NetIQ that compliment NSL Implement NSL for Windows and Web-based applications that require authentication Administer NSL using various management consoles and utilities
  • Understanding the SecureLogin Application Definition Wizard. Deploying Application Definitions Passphrase Administration Understanding Management Utilities Managing Terminal

Audience Summary

Help Desk personnel and LAN administrators working in an eDirectory environment that:

  • support users who need access to Windows, web-based, or mainframe-based applications requiring authentication to use the application
  • desire to reduce support calls associated with those applications.

Course Outline

1: Introduction to NSL

  • NSL Defined
  • The “Help Desk Problem”
  • Benefits of NSL
  • Types of Supported Applications
  • Technical Overview
  • Architecture
  • NSL Client
  • Local Cache
  • Importance of Passphrases
  • Directory Extensions
  • Introduction to management consoles
  • NSL Administrative Utility
  • iManager Snap-ins
  • MMC Snap-ins

2: Installing NSL Support Files

  • Supported Software Platforms
  • Operating Systems with eDirectory
  • Operating Systems with AD
  •  Use of LDAP

3: Extending the Schema

  • Extending the eDirectory Schema
  • Extending Active Directory
  • Extending LDAP

4: Installing the NLS Client

  • Default Installation
  • Scripted Installation
  • Creating a Response File

5: Using NSL to Manage Application Passwords

  • Using the Personal Management Utility
  • Tasks that can be performed using the Personal Management Utility
  • Using the Add Application Wizard

6: Configuring NSL for Pre-defined Application Authentication

  • GroupWise Client
  • GroupWise Messenger

7: Configuring NSL for We-based Applications

  • GroupWise Web Access
  • Configuring NSL for IIS Web Application

8: The NSL Wizard

  • Introduction to NSL Scripting

9: Advanced NSL Scripting

  • Using the Wizard to address multi-tiered login
  • Using the Wizard to manage change password

10: NSL Administration

  • LDAP Administration
  • Managing NSL with iManager

11: Passphrases and Passwords

  • Managing Preferences
  • Managing Passphrases
  • Managing Passphrase Policies
  • Managing Password Policies

12: Smart Cards

  • Objective 1: PCPROX technology
  • Objective 2: Smart Card Integration

13: Terminal Emulator Applications

  • Enabling Terminal Emulator Applications
  • Support for Meditech Pre-defined Applications

14: Reauthentications and Multiple Logins

  •  Using the Administration Management Utility to Re authenticate Applications
  • Adding Multiple Logins

 

Course Prerequisites

Students attending this course should:

  • Have experience working in an eDirectory environment
  • Be familiar with Novell iManager or ConsoleOne
  • Have hands-on experience supporting Windows-based workstations in a networked environment