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Controlling Access To Directory Objects

Author : Amandda Smith

Submitted : 2010-09-21 21:05:37    Word Count : 824    Popularity:   91

Tags:   MCSE 2003, MCSA Certification, Network+ certification

Author RSS Feed   Author RSS Feed

To control access to Active Directory objects, you grant or deny permissions to MCSE 2003(http://www.mcsa-70-291.com) security principals. You set permissions to either Allow or Deny. Deny permissions take precedence over all other permissions.
When an object is created, the user creating it automatically becomes its owner.The owner controls how permissions are set on the object and to whom permis?
sions are granted.
You can set selective authentication differently for outgoing and incoming external and forest trusts. These selective trusts allow you to make flexible access control decisions between external domains and forest-wide.
When you assign a permission to a security principal for access to an object and that security principal is a member of a group to which you assigned a different permission, the security principal's permissions are the combination of the assigned security principal and group permissions.
Permissions assigned through inheritance are propagated to a child object from a parent object. Effective permissions are the overall permissions that a security principal has for an object, including group membership and inheritance from MCSA Certification(http://www.mcsa-70-291.com) parent object.

Allows the security principal to Take ownership, change permissions, and perform tasks allowed by all other standard permissions View objects and associated object attributes, the object owner, and Active Directory permissions Change object attributes.
Standard permissions are composed of special permissions, which provide you with a finer degree of control for assigning access to objects. For example, the standard Write permission is composed of the Write All Properties and All Validated Writes special per?missions. Special permissions are also referred to as advanced security settings. You can view the special permissions in the Network+ certification(http://www.certtopper.com) ermission Entry dialog box for an object, shown in Figure 9-7.

To control access to Active Directory objects, you grant or deny permissions to MCSE 2003(http://www.mcsa-70-291.com) security principals. You set permissions to either Allow or Deny. Deny permissions take precedence over all other permissions.
When an object is created, the user creating it automatically becomes its owner.The owner controls how permissions are set on the object and to whom permis?
sions are granted.
You can set selective authentication differently for outgoing and incoming external and forest trusts. These selective trusts allow you to make flexible access control decisions between external domains and forest-wide.
When you assign a permission to a security principal for access to an object and that security principal is a member of a group to which you assigned a different permission, the security principal's permissions are the combination of the assigned security principal and group permissions.
Permissions assigned through inheritance are propagated to a child object from a parent object. Effective permissions are the overall permissions that a security principal has for an object, including group membership and inheritance from MCSA Certification(http://www.mcsa-70-291.com) parent object.

Allows the security principal to Take ownership, change permissions, and perform tasks allowed by all other standard permissions View objects and associated object attributes, the object owner, and Active Directory permissions Change object attributes.
Standard permissions are composed of special permissions, which provide you with a finer degree of control for assigning access to objects. For example, the standard Write permission is composed of the Write All Properties and All Validated Writes special per?missions. Special permissions are also referred to as advanced security settings. You can view the special permissions in the Network+ certification(http://www.certtopper.com) ermission Entry dialog box for an object, shown in Figure 9-7.



To control access to Active Directory objects, you grant or deny permissions to MCSE 2003(http://www.mcsa-70-291.com) security principals. You set permissions to either Allow or Deny. Deny permissions take precedence over all other permissions.
When an object is created, the user creating it automatically becomes its owner.The owner controls how permissions are set on the object and to whom permis?
sions are granted.
You can set selective authentication differently for outgoing and incoming external and forest trusts. These selective trusts allow you to make flexible access control decisions between external domains and forest-wide.
When you assign a permission to a security principal for access to an object and that security principal is a member of a group to which you assigned a different permission, the security principal's permissions are the combination of the assigned security principal and group permissions.
Permissions assigned through inheritance are propagated to a child object from a parent object. Effective permissions are the overall permissions that a security principal has for an object, including group membership and inheritance from MCSA Certification(http://www.mcsa-70-291.com) parent object.

Allows the security principal to Take ownership, change permissions, and perform tasks allowed by all other standard permissions View objects and associated object attributes, the object owner, and Active Directory permissions Change object attributes.
Standard permissions are composed of special permissions, which provide you with a finer degree of control for assigning access to objects. For example, the standard Write permission is composed of the Write All Properties and All Validated Writes special per?missions. Special permissions are also referred to as advanced security settings. You can view the special permissions in the Network+ certification(http://www.certtopper.com) ermission Entry dialog box for an object, shown in Figure 9-7.





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