Unix/Linux Go Back    

RedHat 9 (Linux i386) - man page for ldap_search_ext_s (redhat section 3)

Linux & Unix Commands - Search Man Pages
Man Page or Keyword Search:   man
Select Man Page Set:       apropos Keyword Search (sections above)

LDAP_SEARCH(3)									   LDAP_SEARCH(3)

       ldap_search, ldap_search_s, ldap_search_st - Perform an LDAP search operation

       #include <sys/time.h> /* for struct timeval definition */
       #include <ldap.h>

       int ldap_search(ld, base, scope, filter, attrs, attrsonly)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *base;
       int scope;
       char *filter, *attrs[];
       int attrsonly;

       int ldap_search_s(ld, base, scope, filter, attrs, attrsonly, res)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *base;
       int scope;
       char *filter, *attrs[]
       int attrsonly;
       LDAPMessage **res;

       int ldap_search_st(ld, base, scope, filter, attrs, attrsonly, timeout, res)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *base;
       int scope;
       char *filter, *attrs[]
       int attrsonly;
       struct timeval *timeout;
       LDAPMessage **res;

       These  routines	are  used  to  perform	LDAP search operations.  ldap_search_s() does the
       search	synchronously	(i.e.,	 not   returning   until   the	 operation    completes).
       ldap_search_st()  does  the  same, but allows a timeout to be specified.  ldap_search() is
       the asynchronous version, initiating the search and returning the message id of the opera-
       tion  it  initiated.   Base is the DN of the entry at which to start the search.  Scope is
       the scope of the search and should be one of LDAP_SCOPE_BASE, to search the object itself,
       LDAP_SCOPE_ONELEVEL,  to search the object's immediate children, or LDAP_SCOPE_SUBTREE, to
       search the object and all its descendents.

       Filter is a string representation of the filter to apply in the	search.   Simple  filters
       can  be	specified  as  attributetype=attributevalue.   More complex filters are specified
       using a prefix notation according to the following BNF:

	       <filter> ::= '(' <filtercomp> ')'
	       <filtercomp> ::= <and> | <or> | <not> | <simple>
	       <and> ::= '&' <filterlist>
	       <or> ::= '|' <filterlist>
	       <not> ::= '!' <filter>
	       <filterlist> ::= <filter> | <filter> <filterlist>
	       <simple> ::= <attributetype> <filtertype> <attributevalue>
	       <filtertype> ::= '=' | '~=' | '<=' | '>='

       The '~=' construct is used  to  specify	approximate  matching.	 The  representation  for
       <attributetype>	and  <attributevalue>  are  as	described  in  RFC  2254.   In	addition,
       <attributevalue> can be a single * to achieve an attribute existence test, or can  contain
       text and *'s interspersed to achieve substring matching.

       For  example,  the  filter "mail=*" will find any entries that have a mail attribute.  The
       filter "mail=*@terminator.rs.itd.umich.edu"  will  find	any  entries  that  have  a  mail
       attribute  ending  in  the  specified string.  To put parentheses in a filter, escape them
       with a backslash '\' character.	See RFC 2254 for a more complete description of allowable
       filters.   See ldap_getfilter(3) for routines to help in constructing search filters auto-

       Attrs is a null-terminated array of attribute types to return from entries that match fil-
       ter.    If   NULL   is	specified,  all  attributes  will  be  returned.   The	type  "*"
       (LDAP_ALL_USER_ATTRIBUTES) may be used to request all user attributes to be returned.  The
       type   "+"(LDAP_ALL_OPERATIONAL_ATTRIBUTES)   may  be  used  to	request  all  operational
       attributes to be returned.  To request  no  attributes,	the  type  "1.1"  (LDAP_NO_ATTRS)
       should be listed by itself.

       Attrsonly should be set to 1 if only attribute types are wanted.  It should be set to 0 if
       both attributes types and attribute values are wanted.

       ldap_search_s() and ldap_search_st() will return the LDAP error code  resulting	from  the
       search  operation.   See  ldap_error(3)	for details.  ldap_search() returns -1 in case of

       Note that both read and list functionality are subsumed by these routines, by using a fil-
       ter   like   "objectclass=*"   and  a  scope  of  LDAP_SCOPE_BASE  (to  emulate	read)  or
       LDAP_SCOPE_ONELEVEL (to emulate list).

       These routines may dynamically allocate memory.	The caller  is	responsible  for  freeing
       such  memory  using  supplied  deallocation  routines.	Return	values	are  contained in

       ldap(3), ldap_result(3), ldap_getfilter(3), ldap_error(3)

       OpenLDAP is developed and maintained by The OpenLDAP  Project  (http://www.openldap.org/).
       OpenLDAP is derived from University of Michigan LDAP 3.3 Release.

OpenLDAP 2.0.27-Release 		   25 July 1999 			   LDAP_SEARCH(3)
Unix & Linux Commands & Man Pages : ©2000 - 2018 Unix and Linux Forums

All times are GMT -4. The time now is 10:52 AM.