1 Wireless LAN Controller Web Authentication Configuration Example Document ID: Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Web Authentication Web Authentication Process Network Setup Configure the Controller for Web Authentication Create a VLAN Interface Configure WLC for Internal Web Authentication Add a WLAN Instance Three Ways to Authenticate Users in Web Authentication Configure Your WLAN Client to Use Web Authentication Client Configuration Client Login Troubleshoot Web authentication Troubleshoot ACS Web Auth with IPv6 Bridging Related Information Introduction This document explains how Cisco implements web authentication and shows how to configure a Cisco 4400 Series Wireless LAN (WLAN) Controller (WLC) to support an Internal web authentication. Prerequisites Requirements This document assumes that you already have an initial configuration on the 4400 WLC. Components Used The information in this document is based on these software and hardware versions: A 4400 series WLC that runs version Cisco Secure Access Control Server (ACS) version 4.2 installed on a Microsoft Windows 2003 Server Cisco Aironet 1131AG Series Light Weight Access Point Cisco Aironet a/b/g CardBus Wireless Adapter that runs version 4.0 The information in this document was created from the devices in a specific lab environment. All of the devices used in this document started with a cleared (default) configuration. If your network is live, make sure
2 that you understand the potential impact of any command. Conventions Refer to Cisco Technical Tips Conventions for more information on document conventions. Web Authentication Web authentication is a Layer 3 security feature that causes the controller to not allow IP traffic (except DHCP and DNS related packets) from a particular client until that client has correctly supplied a valid username and password. It is a simple Authentication method without the need for a supplicant or client utility. Web authentication is typically used by customers who want to deploy a guest access network. Typical deployments can include "hot spot" locations such as T Mobile or Starbucks. Keep in mind that web authentication does not provide data encryption. Web authentication is typically used as simple guest access for either a "hot spot" or campus atmosphere where the only concern is the connectivity. Web authentication can be performed using: Default login window on the WLC Modified version of the default login window on the WLC A customized login window that you configure on an external web server (External web authentication) A customized login window that you download to the controller In this document, the Wireless LAN Controller for Internal web authentication is configured. Web Authentication Process This is what occurs when a user connects to a WLAN configured for web authentication: The user opens a web browser and enters a URL, for example, The client sends out a DNS request for this URL to get the IP for the destination. The WLC bypasses the DNS request to the DNS server and the DNS server responds back with a DNS reply, which contains the IP address of the destination This, in turn, is forwarded to the wireless clients. The client then tries to open a TCP connection with the destination IP address. It sends out a TCP SYN packet destined to the IP address of The WLC has rules configured for the client and hence can act as a proxy for It sends back a TCP SYN ACK packet to the client with source as the IP address of The client sends back a TCP ACK packet in order to complete the three way TCP handshake and the TCP connection is fully established. The client sends an HTTP GET packet destined to The WLC intercepts this packet and sends it for redirection handling. The HTTP application gateway prepares a HTML body and sends it back as the reply to the HTTP GET requested by the client. This HTML makes the client go to the default webpage URL of the WLC, for example, Server IP>/login.html. The client closes the TCP connection with the IP address, for example, Now the client wants to go to Therefore, the client tries to open a TCP connection with the virtual IP address of the WLC. It sends a TCP SYN packet for to the WLC. The WLC responds back with a TCP SYN ACK and the client sends back a TCP ACK to the WLC in order to complete the handshake. The client sends a HTTP GET for /login.html destined to in order to request for the login page.
3 This request is allowed up to the Web Server of the WLC, and the server responds back with the default login page. The client receives the login page on the browser window where the user can go ahead and log in. Here is a link to a video on the Cisco Support Community process: which explains the Web Authentication Web Authentication on Cisco Wireless LAN Controllers (WLCs) Network Setup This document uses this network setup:
4 Configure the Controller for Web Authentication In this document, a WLAN is configured for web authentication and mapped to a dedicated VLAN. These are the steps involved to configure a WLAN for web authentication: Create a VLAN Interface Configure WLC for Internal Web Authentication Add a WLAN Instance Configure Authentication Type (Three Ways to Authenticate Users in Web Authentication) In this section, you are presented with the information to configure the controller for web authentication. These are the IP addresses used in this document: The IP address of the WLC is The IP address of the ACS server is Create a VLAN Interface Complete these steps: 1. From the Wireless LAN controller GUI, choose Controller from the menu at the top, choose Interfaces from the menu on the left, and click New on the upper right side of the window to create a new dynamic interface. The Interfaces > New window appears. This example uses Interface Name vlan90 with a VLAN ID
5 of 90: 2. Click Apply in order to create the VLAN interface. The Interfaces > Edit window appears that asks you to fill interface specific information. 3. This document uses these parameters: IP Address Netmask (24 bits) Gateway Port Number Primary DHCP Server Note: This parameter should be the IP address of your RADIUS or DHCP server. In this example, the management address of the WLC is used as the DHCP server because the Internal DHCP scope is configured on the WLC. Secondary DHCP Server Note: The example does not have a secondary DHCP server, so uses If your configuration has a secondary DHCP server, add the server IP address in this field. ACL NameNone
6 4. Click Apply in order to save the changes. Configure WLC for Internal Web Authentication The next step is to configure the WLC for the Internal web authentication. Internal web authentication is the default web authentication type on WLCs. If this parameter has not been changed, no configuration is required to enable Internal web authentication. If the web authentication parameter was changed previously, complete these steps to configure the WLC for Internal web authentication: 1. From the controller GUI, choose Security > Web Auth > Web Login Page in order to access the Web Login Page. 2. From the Web Authentication Type drop down box, choose Internal Web Authentication. 3. In the Redirect URL after login field, enter the URL of the page to which the end user will be redirected to after successful authentication.
7 Note: In WLC versions 5.0 and later, the logout page for web authentication can also be customized. Refer to the Assign Login, Login failure and Logout pages per WLAN section of Wireless LAN Controller Configuration Guide,5.2 for more information on how to configure it. Add a WLAN Instance Now that Internal web authentication has been enabled and there is a VLAN interface dedicated for web authentication, you must provide a new WLAN/SSID in order to support the web authentication users. Complete these steps in order to create a new WLAN/SSID: 1. From the WLC GUI, click WLAN in the menu at the top, and click New on the upper right side. Choose WLAN as the Type. Choose a profile name and WLAN SSID for Web authentication. This example uses Guest for both the Profile Name and WLAN SSID. 2. Click Apply.
8 A new WLANs > Edit window appears. 3. Check the status box of the WLAN in order to enable the WLAN. From the Interface menu, select the name of the VLAN interface that you created previously. In this example, the Interface Name is vlan90. Note: Leave the default value for other parameters on this screen. 4. Click the Security tab. Complete these steps in order to configure web authentication: a. Click the Layer 2 tab and set the security to None. Note: You cannot configure web passthrough as Layer 3 security with 802.1x or WPA/WPA2 as Layer 2 Security for a WLAN. Refer to Wireless LAN Controller Layer 2 Layer 3 Security Compatibility Matrix for more information on the Wireless LAN Controller Layer 2 and Layer 3 security compatibility. b. Click the Layer 3 tab. Check the Web Policy box and choose the Authentication option, as shown here:
9 c. Click Apply in order to save the WLAN. d. You are returned to the WLAN summary window. Make sure that the Web Auth is enabled under the Security Policies column of the WLAN table for the SSID Guest. Three Ways to Authenticate Users in Web Authentication There are three ways to authenticate users when you use web authentication. Local authentication allows you to authenticate the user in the Cisco WLC. You can also use an external RADIUS server or a LDAP server as a backend database in order to authenticate the users. This document provides an example configuration for all three methods. Local Authentication The user database for the guest users are stored on the WLC's local database. Users are authenticated by the WLC against this database. 1. From the WLC GUI, choose Security. 2. Click Local Net Users from the AAA menu on the left.
10 3. Click New in order to create a new user. A new window displays that asks for username and password information. 4. Enter a User Name and Password in order to create a new user, then confirm the password that you want to use. This example creates the user named User1. 5. Add a description, if you choose. This example uses Guest User1. 6. Click Apply in order to save the new user configuration.
11 7. Repeat steps 3 6 to add more users to the database. RADIUS Server for Web Authentication This document uses a wireless ACS on Windows 2003 Server as the RADIUS server. You can use any available RADIUS server that you currently deploy in your network. Note: ACS can be set up on either Windows NT or Windows 2000 Server. In order to download ACS from Cisco.com, refer to Software Center (Downloads) Cisco Secure Software (registered customers only). You need a Cisco web account in order to download the software. The Set Up ACS section shows you how to configure ACS for RADIUS. You must have a fully functional network with a Domain Name System (DNS) and a RADIUS server. Set Up ACS In this section, you are presented with the information to set up ACS for RADIUS. Set up ACS on your server and then complete these steps in order to create a user for authentication: 1. When ACS asks if you want to open ACS in a browser window to configure, click yes. Note: After you set up ACS, you also have an icon on your desktop. 2. In the menu on the left, click User Setup. This action takes you to User Setup screen as shown here:
12 3. Enter the user that you want to use for web authentication, and click Add/Edit. After the user is created, a second window opens as shown here:
13 4. Ensure that the Account Disabled Box at the top is not checked. 5. Choose ACS Internal Database for the Password Authentication option. 6. Enter the password. Admin has an option to configure PAP/CHAP or MD5 CHAP authentication while adding a user in the ACS internal database. PAP is the default authentication type for web auth users on controllers. Admin has the flexibility to change the authentication method to chap/md5 chap using this CLI command: config custom web radiusauth <auth method> 7. Click Submit. Enter Your RADIUS Server Information into the Cisco WLC Complete these steps: 1. Click Security in the menu at the top. 2. Click RADIUS Authentication in the menu on the left. 3. Click New, and enter the IP address of your ACS/RADIUS server. In this example, the IP address of the ACS server is Enter the shared secret for the RADIUS server. Make sure that this secret key is the same as the one you entered in the RADIUS server for the WLC. 5. Leave the Port number at the default, Ensure that the Server Status option is Enabled. 7. Check the Network User Enable box so that this RADIUS Server is used for authenticating users of your wireless network. 8. Click Apply. Make sure that the Network User box is checked and Admin Status is Enabled.
14 Configuring WLAN with RADIUS Server Now that the RADIUS server is configured on the WLC, you need to configure the WLAN to use this RADIUS server for web authentication. Complete these steps in order to configure WLAN with the RADIUS server. 1. Open your WLC browser and click WLANs. This displays the list of WLANs configured on the WLC. Click the WLAN Guest which was created for web authentication. 2. On the WLANs > Edit page click the Security Menu. Click the AAA Servers tab under Security. Then, choose the RADIUS server which is in this example: 3. Click Apply. Verify ACS When you set up the ACS, remember to download all the current patches and latest code. This should solve impending issues. In case you are using RADIUS Authentication make sure that your WLC is listed as one of the AAA Clients. Click the Network Configuration menu on the left hand side to check this. Click the AAA client, then verify the password and the authentication type configured. Refer to the Configuring AAA Clients section of User Guide for Cisco Secure Access Control Server 4.2 for more information on how to configure an AAA client.
15 When you choose User Setup, verify again that your users actually exist. Click List All Users. A window as shown appears. Make sure the user that has been created exists in the list.
16 LDAP Server This section explains how to configure a Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP) server as a backend database, similar to a RADIUS or local user database. An LDAP backend database allows the controller to query an LDAP server for the credentials (username and password) of a particular user. These credentials are then used to authenticate the user. Complete these steps to configure LDAP using the controller GUI: 1. Click Security > AAA > LDAP in order to open the LDAP Servers. This page lists any LDAP servers that have already been configured. If you want to delete an existing LDAP server, move your cursor over the blue drop down arrow for that server and choose Remove. If you want to make sure that the controller can reach a particular server, hover your cursor over the blue drop down arrow for that server and choose Ping. 2. Perform one of the following: To edit an existing LDAP server, click the index number for that server. The LDAP Servers > Edit page appears. To add an LDAP server, click New. The LDAP Servers > New page appears. 3. If you are adding a new server, choose a number from the Server Index (Priority) drop down box to specify the priority order of this server in relation to any other configured LDAP servers. You can configure up to seventeen servers. If the controller cannot reach the first server, then it tries the second one from the list and so on. 4. If you are adding a new server, enter the IP address of the LDAP server in the Server IP Address field. 5. If you are adding a new server, enter the LDAP server's TCP port number in the Port Number field. The valid range is 1 to 65535, and the default value is Check the Enable Server Status check box to enable this LDAP server, or uncheck it to disable it. The default value is disabled. 7. From the Simple Bind drop down box, choose Anonymous or Authenticated to specify the local authentication bind method for the LDAP server. The Anonymous method allows anonymous access to the LDAP server, whereas the Authenticated method requires that a username and password be entered to secure access. The default value is Anonymous. 8. If you chose Authenticated in Step 7, complete these steps:
17 a. In the Bind Username field, enter a username to be used for local authentication to the LDAP server. b. In the Bind Password and Confirm Bind Password fields, enter a password to be used for local authentication to the LDAP server. 9. In the User Base DN field, enter the distinguished name (DN) of the subtree in the LDAP server that contains a list of all the users. For example, ou=organizational unit,.ou=next organizational unit, and o=corporation.com. If the tree containing users is the base DN, type o=corporation.com or dc=corporation, dc=com. 10. In the User Attribute field, enter the name of the attribute in the user record that contains the username. You can obtain this attribute from your directory server. 11. In the User Object Type field, enter the value of the LDAP objecttype attribute that identifies the record as a user. Often, user records have several values for the objecttype attribute, some of which are unique to the user and some of which are shared with other object types. 12. In the Server Timeout field, enter the number of seconds between re transmissions. The valid range is 2 to 30 seconds, and the default value is 2 seconds. 13. Click Apply to commit your changes. 14. Click Save Configuration to save your changes. 15. Complete these steps if you wish to assign specific LDAP servers to a WLAN: a. Click WLANs to open the WLANs page. b. Click the ID number of the desired WLAN. c. When the WLANs > Edit page appears, click the Security > AAA Servers tabs to open the WLANs > Edit (Security > AAA Servers) page. d. From the LDAP Servers drop down boxes, choose the LDAP server(s) that you want to use with this WLAN. You can choose up to three LDAP servers, which are tried in priority order. e. Click Apply to commit your changes. f. Click Save Configuration to save your changes. Configure Your WLAN Client to Use Web Authentication Once the WLC is configured, the client must be configured appropriately for web authentication. In this section, you are presented with the information to configure your Windows system for web authentication. Client Configuration The Microsoft wireless client configuration remains mostly unchanged for this subscriber. You only need to add the appropriate WLAN/SSID configuration information. Complete these steps:
18 1. From the Windows Start menu, choose Settings > Control Panel > Network and Internet Connections. 2. Click the Network Connections icon. 3. Right click the LAN Connection icon and choose Disable. 4. Right click the Wireless Connection icon and choose Enable. 5. Right click the Wireless Connection icon again and choose Properties. 6. From the Wireless Network Connection Properties window, click the Wireless Networks tab. 7. Under the preferred networks, area click Add in order to configure the Web authentication SSID. 8. Under the Association tab, enter the Network Name (WLAN/SSID) value that you want to use for web authentication. Note: The Data Encryption is Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP) by default. Disable Data Encryption in order for web authentication to work. 9. Click OK at the bottom of the window in order to save the configuration. When you communicate with the WLAN, you see a beacon icon in the Preferred Network box. This shows a successful wireless connection to web authentication. The WLC has provided your wireless Windows client with an IP address.
19 Note: If your wireless client is also a VPN end point and you have web authentication configured as a security feature for WLAN, then the VPN tunnel is not established until you go through the web authentication process explained here. In order to establish a VPN tunnel, the client must first go through the process of web authentication with success. Only then does VPN tunneling become successful. Note: After a successful login, if the wireless clients are idle and do not communicate with any of the other devices, the client is de authenticated after an idle timeout period. The timeout period is 300 seconds by default and can be changed using this CLI command: config network usertimeout <seconds>. When this occurs, client entry is removed from the controller. If the client associates again, it will move back to a Webauth_Reqd state. Note: If clients are active after successful login, they will get de authenticated and entry can still be removed from the controller after the session timeout period configured on that WLAN (for example,1800 seconds by default and can be changed using this CLI command: config wlan session timeout <WLAN ID> <seconds>). When this occurs, client entry is removed from the controller. If the client associates again, it will move back in a Webauth_Reqd state. If clients are in Webauth_Reqd state, no matter if they are active or idle, the clients will get de authenticated after a web auth required timeout period (for example, 300 seconds and this time is non user configurable). All traffic from the client (allowed via Pre Auth ACL) will be disrupted. If the client associates again, it will move back to the Webauth_Reqd state. Client Login Complete these steps: 1. Open a browser window and enter any URL or IP Address. This brings the web authentication page to the client. If the controller is running any release earlier than 3.0, the user has to enter to bring up the web authentication page. A security alert window displays. 2. Click Yes in order to proceed. 3. When the Login window appears, enter the username and password of the Local Net User that you created.
20 If your login is successful, you see two browser windows. The larger window indicates successful login and you can this window to browse the internet. Use the smaller window in order to log out when your use of the guest network is complete. The screenshot shows a successful redirect for web authentication. The next screenshot shows the Login Successful window, which displays when authentication has occurred. Cisco 4404/WiSM controllers can support 125 simultaneous Web Auth Users logins, and scale up to 5000 web auth clients. Cisco 5500 controllers can support 150 simultaneous Web Auth Users logins. Troubleshoot Web authentication Troubleshoot ACS If you have issues with password authentication, click Reports and Activity on the lower left side of the ACS in order to open all available reports. After you open the reports window, you have the option to open
21 RADIUS Accounting, Failed Attempts for login, Passed Authentications, Logged in Users, and other reports. These reports are.csv files, and you can open the files locally on your machine. The reports help uncover issues with authentication, such as incorrect user name and/or password. ACS also comes with online documentation. If you are not connected to a live network and have not defined the service port, ACS uses the IP address of your Ethernet port for your service port. If your network is not connected, you most likely end up with the Windows x.x default IP address. Note: If you type in any external URL, the WLC automatically connects you to the internal web authentication page. If the automatic connection does not work, you can enter the management IP address of the WLC in the URL bar in order to troubleshoot. Look at the top of the browser for the message that says to redirect for web authentication. Refer to Troubleshooting Web Authentication on a Wireless LAN Controller (WLC) for more information on troubleshooting web authentication. Web Auth with IPv6 Bridging In order to configure a WLAN for IPv6 bridging, from the controller GUI, navigate to WLANs. Then, select the desired WLAN and choose Advanced from the WLANs > Edit page. Select the IPv6 Enable check box if you want to enable clients that connect to this WLAN to accept IPv6 packets. Otherwise, leave the check box unselected, which is the default value. If you disable (or uncheck) the IPv6 check box, IPv6 will only be allowed after authentication. Enabling IPv6 means that the controller can pass IPv6 traffic without client authentication.
Troubleshooting Web Authentication on a Wireless LAN Controller (WLC) Document ID: 108501 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Related Products Conventions Web Authentication
Web Authentication Using LDAP on Wireless LAN Controllers (WLCs) Configuration Example Document ID: 108008 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Web Authentication
LAB: Configuring LEAP Learning Objectives Configure Cisco ACS Radius server Configure a WLAN to use the 802.1X security protocol and LEAP Authenticate with an access point using 802.1X security and LEAP
Identity Services Engine Guest Portal Local Web Authentication Configuration Example Document ID: 116217 Contributed by Marcin Latosiewicz, Cisco TAC Engineer. Jun 21, 2013 Contents Introduction Prerequisites
Information About OfficeExtend Access Points, page 1 OEAP 600 Series Access Points, page 2 OEAP in Local Mode, page 3 Supported WLAN Settings for 600 Series OfficeExtend Access Point, page 3 WLAN Security
PEAP under Unified Wireless Networks with ACS 5.1 and Windows 2003 Server Document ID: 112175 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Configure Network Diagram Windows
Cisco 4400 Series Wireless LAN Controllers PEAP Under Unified Wireless Networks with Microsoft Internet Authentication Service (IAS) HOME SUPPORT PRODUCT SUPPORT WIRELESS CISCO 4400 SERIES WIRELESS LAN
This chapter describes how to configure web-based authentication on the switch. It contains these sections: Finding Feature Information, page 1 Web-Based Authentication Overview, page 1 How to Configure
Verify Connectivity with Test AAA Radius Command Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Background Information How The Feature Works Command Syntax Scenario 1. Passed Authentication
Information About FlexConnect Groups, page 1, page 3 Configuring VLAN-ACL Mapping on FlexConnect Groups, page 8 Information About FlexConnect Groups To organize and manage your FlexConnect access points,
CHAPTER 61 This chapter describes how to configure web-based authentication. Cisco IOS Release 12.2(33)SXH and later releases support web-based authentication. Note For complete syntax and usage information
Configure 802.1x Authentication with PEAP, ISE 2.1 and WLC 8.3 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Configure Network Diagram Configuration Declare RADIUS Server on WLC Create
APPENDIXA This document identifies and explains any additional troubleshooting or best practices you may find necessary as you implement a particular function. The following features are included in this
Information About Local EAP, page 1 Restrictions on Local EAP, page 2 (GUI), page 3 (CLI), page 6 Information About Local EAP Local EAP is an authentication method that allows users and wireless clients
Proxy, page 1 Link Select and VPN Select, page 4 Option 82, page 7 Internal Server, page 10 for WLANs, page 13 Proxy Information About Configuring Proxy When proxy is enabled on the controller, the controller
CHAPTER 42 This chapter describes how to configure web-based authentication. It consists of these sections: About Web-Based Authentication, page 42-1, page 42-5 Displaying Web-Based Authentication Status,
ACS 5.x: LDAP Server Configuration Example Document ID: 113473 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Background Information Directory Service Authentication Using
Web Authentication Proxy Configuration Example Document ID: 116052 Contributed by Nick Tate, Cisco TAC Engineer. May 02, 2013 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions
Products & Services Local EAP Authentication on the Wireless LAN Controller with EAP-FAST and LDAP Server Configuration Example Document ID: 100590 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components
Cisco Wireless Devices Association Matrix Document ID: 19242 In order to get Cisco Aironet drivers, firmware and utility software, refer to Cisco Wireless Downloads. Contents Introduction Prerequisites
CHAPTER 20 This chapter provides information on how to manage guest and sponsor accounts and create guest policies. This chapter contains: Overview, page 20-1 Functional Description, page 20-2 Guest Licensing,
HPE IMC BYOD WLAN 802.1X Authentication and Security Check Using inode Configuration Examples Part Number: 5200-1385 Software version: IMC UAM 7.2 (E0403) Document version: 2 The information in this document
Dynamic VLAN Assignment with WLCs based on ACS to Active Directory Group Mapping Configuration Example Document ID: 99121 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Background
Configure WLC with LDAP Authentication for 802.1x and Web-Auth WLANs Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Background Information Technical Background Frequently Asked Questions
FAQ on Cisco Aironet Wireless Security Document ID: 68583 Contents Introduction General FAQ Troubleshooting and Design FAQ Related Information Introduction This document provides information on the most
Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Network Diagrams Configure Step 1. Modify Interface IP configuration on ASA Step 2. Modify DHCP pool settings on both inside and wifi interfaces
Wireless LAN Controller Mesh Network Configuration Example Document ID: 70531 Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Background Information Cisco Aironet 1510 Series Lightweight
HOW TO CONFIGURE HPE MSM CONTROLLERS WITH ARUBA CLEARPASS VERSION 3, JUNE 2016 CONTENTS Introduction... 5 MSM and AP Deployment Options... 5 MSM User Interfaces... 6 Assumptions... 7 Network Diagram...
Prerequisites for NAC Out Of Band, page 1 Restrictions for NAC Out of Band, page 2 Information About NAC Out-of-Band Integration, page 2 (GUI), page 3 (CLI), page 5 Prerequisites for NAC Out Of Band CCA
What Is Wireless Setup Wireless Setup provides an easy way to set up wireless flows for 802.1x, guest, and BYOD. It also provides workflows to configure and customize each portal for guest and BYOD, where
Readme for ios 7 WebAuth on Cisco Wireless LAN Controller, Release 7.4 MR 2 September, 2013 1 Contents This document includes the following sections: 1 Contents 1 2 Background 1 2.1 Captive Bypassing on
7 CHAPTER This chapter describes how to configure global email parameters and manage WCS user accounts. It contains these sections: Adding WCS User Accounts, page 7-2 Viewing or Editing User Information,
Central Web Authentication on the WLC and ISE Configuration Example Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Configure WLC Configuration ISE Configuration Create the Authorization
Switch and Wireless LAN Controller Configuration Required to Support Cisco ISE Functions To ensure Cisco ISE is able to interoperate with network switches and functions from Cisco ISE are successful across
CHAPTER 3 Configuring Security Features on an External AAA Server The authentication, authorization, and accounting (AAA) feature verifies the identity of, grants access to, and tracks the actions of users
CHAPTER 15 Configuring Request Authentication and Authorization Request authentication and authorization is a means to manage employee use of the Internet and restrict access to online content. This chapter
Introduction This document describes how to configure a Lightweight Access Point as a 802.1x supplicant to authenticate against a RADIUS Server such as ACS 5.2. Prerequisites Requirements Ensure that you
ISE Primer www.ine.com Course Overview Designed to give CCIE Security candidates an intro to ISE and some of it s features. Not intended to be a complete ISE course. Some topics are not discussed. Provides
Wireless LAN Controller (WLC) Mobility Groups FAQ Document ID: 107188 Contents Introduction What is a Mobility Group? What are the prerequisites for a Mobility Group? How do I configure a Mobility Group
Information About Auto-Anchor Mobility, page 1 Information About Auto-Anchor Mobility You can use auto-anchor mobility (also called guest tunneling) to improve load balancing and security for roaming clients
7 CHAPTER This chapter describes how to set up external authentication sources, configure Active Directory Single Sign-On (SSO), VLAN ID or attribute-based auth server mapping rules, and RADIUS accounting.
Syslog Server Configuration on Wireless LAN Controllers (WLCs) Document ID: 107252 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Syslog Server Support on Wireless LAN Controllers
Article ID: 5078 Configuring 802.1X Settings on the WAP351 Objective IEEE 802.1X authentication allows the WAP device to gain access to a secured wired network. You can configure the WAP device as an 802.1X
Multicast VLAN, page 1 Passive Clients, page 2 Dynamic Anchoring for Clients with Static IP Addresses, page 5 Multicast VLAN Information About Multicast Optimization Prior to the 18.104.22.168 release, multicast
This chapter describes how to configure LDAP servers used in AAA. About LDAP and the ASA, page 1 Guidelines for, page 5 Configure, page 5 Test LDAP Server Authentication and Authorization, page 9 Monitoring,
TACACS+ on an Aironet Access Point for Login Authentication Configuration Example Document ID: 70149 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Configure Network Diagram
Cisco Secure Desktop (CSD) on IOS Configuration Example using SDM Document ID: 70791 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Network Diagram Related Products Conventions Configure
WEB ANALYTICS HOW-TO GUIDE MOTOROLA, MOTO, MOTOROLA SOLUTIONS and the Stylized M logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of Motorola Trademark Holdings, LLC and are used under license. All other trademarks
ISE Version 1.3 Self Registered Guest Portal Configuration Example Document ID: 118742 Contributed by Michal Garcarz and Nicolas Darchis, Cisco TAC Engineers. Feb 13, 2015 Contents Introduction Prerequisites
s@lm@n Cisco Exam 642-737 Implementing Advanced Cisco Unified Wireless Security v2.0 Version: 9.0 [ Total Questions: 206 ] Cisco 642-737 : Practice Test Question No : 1 RADIUS is set up with multiple servers
Information About Auto-Anchor Mobility, page 1 Guest Anchor Priority, page 5 Information About Auto-Anchor Mobility You can use auto-anchor mobility (also called guest tunneling) to improve load balancing
Information About Mobility, page 1 Information About, page 5 Prerequisites for Configuring, page 10 Configuring (GUI), page 12 Configuring (CLI), page 13 Information About Mobility Mobility, or roaming,
Introduction In this lab, you will configure browser settings in Microsoft Internet Explorer. Recommended Equipment A computer with Windows 8 An Internet connection Step 1: Set Internet Explorer as the
Ports, page 1 Link Aggregation, page 5 Interfaces, page 10 Ports Information About Ports A port is a physical entity that is used for connections on the Cisco WLC platform. Cisco WLCs have two types of
3 Web and MAC Authentication Contents Overview..................................................... 3-2 Client Options.............................................. 3-3 General Features............................................
D-Link Airspot DSA-5100 Enterprise Gateway Manual April 2006 v. 1.03 Building Networks for People Contents Package Contents...3 Introduction...4 Front Panel...5 Rear Panel...5 Features...6 Sample Network
PEAP under Cisco Unified Wireless Networks with ACS 4.0 and Windows 2003 Document ID: 72013 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Network Diagram Conventions Windows Enterprise
General Information, on page 1 Phone Does Not Go Through the Normal Startup Process, on page 3 Connection s, on page 4 Phone Reset s, on page 9 Audio s, on page 11 Feature Issues, on page 13 Roaming and
ISE Version 1.3 Hotspot Configuration Example Document ID: 118741 Contributed by Michal Garcarz and Nicolas Darchis, Cisco TAC Engineers. Feb 11, 2015 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components
Prerequisites for, page 1 Restrictions for Configuring Access Point Groups, page 2 Information About Access Point Groups, page 2 Configuring Access Point Groups, page 3 Creating Access Point Groups (GUI),
Configure Guest Flow with ISE 2.0 and Aruba WLC Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Background Information Guest Flow Configure Step 1. Add Aruba WLC as NAD in ISE. Step 2.
This document describes how to configure an access control lists (ACL) using a fully qualified domain name (FQDN). The feature allows you to configure and apply an ACL to a wireless session based on the
Install Certificate on the Cisco Secure ACS Appliance for PEAP Clients Document ID: 64067 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Conventions Microsoft Certificate Service Installation
Finding Feature Information, page 1 Restrictions for, page 1 Information about the Service Discovery Gateway and mdns, page 2 How to Configure the Service Discovery Gateway, page 5 Monitoring Service Discovery
CHAPTER 10 Configuring Content Authentication and Authorization on Standalone Content Engines This chapter describes how to configure content authentication and authorization on standalone Content Engines
MSC-5100 Promotional Bundle Quickstart This Quickstart shows you how to install, configure, and use the MSC-5100 Promotional Bundle. For detailed configuration and operating information on the MSC-5100
Configure Flexconnect ACL's on WLC Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used ACL Types 1. VLAN ACL ACL Directions ACL Mapping Considerations Verify if ACL is Applied on AP 2. Webauth
Timeouts, page 1 Authentication for Sleeping Clients, page 4 Timeouts Configuring a Timeout for Disabled Clients Information About Configuring a Timeout for Disabled Clients You can configure a timeout
How to Configure Mobile VPN for Forcepoint NGFW TECHNICAL DOCUMENT Table of Contents TABLE OF CONTENTS 1 BACKGROUND 2 WINDOWS SERVER CONFIGURATION STEPS 2 CONFIGURING USER AUTHENTICATION 3 ACTIVE DIRECTORY
LEAP Authentication on a Local RADIUS Server Document ID: 44100 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Conventions Overview of Local RADIUS Server Feature Configure CLI Configuration
Wireless BYOD with Identity Services Engine Document ID: 113476 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Topology Conventions Wireless LAN Controller RADIUS NAC and CoA Overview
Configuring Switch 1. Select the switch tab and then add a switch from the list of switches we have to the workspace, we will choose (2950-24) switch. 2. Add a number of PCs next to the switch in order
Chapter 10 Configure AnyConnect Remote Access SSL VPN Using ASDM Topology Note: ISR G1 devices use FastEthernet interfaces instead of GigabitEthernet interfaces. 2015 Cisco and/or its affiliates. All rights
Configure 802.11n on the WLC Document ID: 108184 Contents Introduction Prerequisites Requirements Components Used Related Products Conventions 802.11n An Overview How Does 802.11n Provide Greater Throughput