- Taschenbuch: 282 Seiten
- Verlag: Bertrams Print on Demand (15. Februar 2007)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 0977659712
- ISBN-13: 978-0977659715
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 15,2 x 1,7 x 22,9 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 2.852.611 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
ADSI Scripting: Tfm (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 15. Februar 2007
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Finally, everything you need to know about ADSI Scripting, all in one, definitive volume. This is the VBScript-oriented, comprehensive reference to ADSI scripting that only SAPIEN Press could produce: Every ADSI object, every class, every property, and every attribute, all in one place. You'll also find GUI-to-attribute mappings and detailed information on using the WinNT and LDAP ADSI providers. Finally - the complete ADSI scripting reference you've always wanted!
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The title starts off with a quick 18 page "learn by example" primer on how to connect to both the WinNT and LDAP ADSI providers in VBScript (nothing on NDS, NWCOMPAT, or IIS providers) and general AD searching using ADO. From there, you are given 46 pages of "recipe" scripts, which do a good job of covering the administrative basics for user, computer, printer, service, group, and OU objects. Chapter 4, the longest in the book at 76 pages, is an AD object GUI to ADSI property map, consisting of page after page of screen shots and labels. The last two true chapters attempt to provide a reference for the methods and properties of the WinNT and LDAP object types, making it useful for administrators who want to go beyond the provided recipe scripts and create their own.
What really disappointed me was not only how much of this was freely available elsewhere, but how major topics that could have provided the reader with the tools to really learn ADSI were not even addressed. For instance, the free on-line Microsoft Windows 2000 Scripting Guide provides the same how-to overview as the first few chapters; the same guide also provides as many recipe scripts to demonstrate the how-to's. This book never even mentions (that I could find) the free Microsoft ADSI Script-O-Matic tool that will generate an example script for every object and class available to your computer. Although the GUI to AD Property reference is nice, again you can find similar references on-line, and no where (that I could find) was a reference to the ADSI Edit tools that let you see every single property available to all objects / classes mentioned. The last chapter is little more than a table of ADSI error codes, again, available on the web. As a side note, possibly to make the it appear bigger, the book has the most stretched-out index I've ever seen. It totals 54 pages of single column, 1.5 line-space text, which might not seem like much, but in a book that is only 297 pages long, that's just about one sixth of the entire text.
Again, as a beginner's resource, its easier to read and understand than many of the older ADSI titles, but falls way short of being your last purchase on the topic. If you're not familiar with VBScripting or COM object use within scripts, you will need to learn those first. With so much of the information bringing little more than what is often freely available, it almost doesn't make sense to start here. A plus, however, is that the book is small enough to be easily traveled with, making it a good reminder / portable resource.