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Here's how you can change your active directory (or other ldap server) password with the set-ldap cmdlet in /n software NetCmdlets. Also, recently I also showed how to this using the IP*Works! SSL LdapS dev component. PS C:\> set-ldap -server myserver -binddn Domain\Administrator -password admin -dn "cn=BillyBob,ou=Employees,d... -newpassword mynewpassword -ssl implicit Update: the -password parameter is now a secure string. There is also a -credential parameter. So the cmd to change the ...
Previously with NetCmdlets, authentication details were only accepted using plain text parameters. This is still supported, but now these cmdlets support PSCredentials through a new -credentials parameter. This works for almost all of the cmdlets included in NetCmdlets, like FTP, LDAP, HTTP, SMTP, Rexec, RSS, IM, SMS, SSH, etc. Here's an example with get-ldap. Before, you had to bind to the directory server using plain text parameters, like this: PS C:\> get-ldap -server testboy -binddn mydomain\admin ...
MOW's "PowerShelled" blog is another awesome PowerShell resource. Of particular interest to me was MOWs series on PowerShell and Active Directory. He used the .Net System.DirectoryServices classes to do all the work. here is how you can use /n software's LDAP cmdlet to manage directory servers like AD. The LDAP cmdlet supports plain connections as well as secure SSL connections. The LDAP cmdlet will work with any directory server, including AD, ADAM, OpenLDAP, Novell, etc. The LDAP cmdlet uses its ...
Last year I posted the rules about how to remotely change your LDAP password. Its not very obvious because of the fact that the procedure depends on what server you're using (Active Directory, OpenLDAP, Novell, etc), and even then how your server is configured. Here is how you would change your password using the LDAPS component of IP*Works!! SSL (note, an SSL connection is required in order to change your password remotely if you are an Active Directory user. Otherwise you can do this with the LDAP ...