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

LDAP_BIND(3)									     LDAP_BIND(3)

       ldap_bind,   ldap_bind_s,   ldap_simple_bind,   ldap_simple_bind_s,  ldap_kerberos_bind_s,
       ldap_kerberos_bind1,  ldap_kerberos_bind1_s,  ldap_kerberos_bind2,  ldap_kerberos_bind2_s,
       ldap_unbind, ldap_unbind_s - LDAP bind routines

       #include <ldap.h>

       int ldap_bind(ld, who, cred, method)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who, *cred;
       int method;

       int ldap_bind_s(ld, who, cred, method)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who, *cred;
       int method;

       int ldap_simple_bind(ld, who, passwd)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who, *passwd;

       int ldap_simple_bind_s(ld, who, passwd)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who, *passwd;

       int ldap_kerberos_bind_s(ld, who)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who;

       int ldap_kerberos_bind1(ld, who)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who;

       int ldap_kerberos_bind1_s(ld, who)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who;

       int ldap_kerberos_bind2(ld, who)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who;

       int ldap_kerberos_bind2_s(ld, who)
       LDAP *ld;
       char *who;

       int ldap_unbind(ld)
       LDAP *ld;

       int ldap_unbind_s(ld)
       LDAP *ld;

       These  routines provide various interfaces to the LDAP bind operation.  After a connection
       is made to an LDAP server using ldap_open(3), an LDAP bind  operation  must  be	performed
       before  other  operations can be attempted over the conection.  Both synchronous and asyn-
       chronous versions of each variant of the bind call are provided.  There are three types of
       calls,  providing  simple authentication, kerberos authentication, and general routines to
       do either one.	All  routines  take  ld  as  their  first  parameter,  as  returned  from

       The simplest form of the bind call is ldap_simple_bind_s().  It takes the DN to bind as in
       who, and the userPassword associated with the entry in passwd.  It returns an  LDAP  error
       indication  (see  ldap_error(3)).  The ldap_simple_bind() call is asynchronous, taking the
       same parameters but only initiating the bind operation and returning the message id of the
       request	it  sent.   The  result  of the operation can be obtained by a subsequent call to

       If the LDAP library and LDAP server being contacted have been compiled with  the  KERBEROS
       option  defined,  Kerberos  version  4  authentication  can be accomplished by calling the
       ldap_kerberos_bind_s() routine.	It assumes the user already has obtained a ticket  grant-
       ing  ticket.   It takes who, the DN of the entry to bind as.  This routine does both steps
       of the kerberos binding process synchronously.  The ldap_kerberos_bind1_s() and	ldap_ker-
       beros_bind2_s()	routines allow synchronous access to the individual steps, authenticating
       to the LDAP  server  and  DSA,  respectively.   The  ldap_kerberos_bind1()  and	ldap_ker-
       beros_bind2() routines provide equivalent asynchronous access.

       The  ldap_bind()  and ldap_bind_s() routines can be used when the authentication method to
       use needs to be selected at runtime.  They both take an extra method  parameter	selecting
       the  authentication  method  to	use.   It  should  be  set  to	one  of LDAP_AUTH_SIMPLE,
       LDAP_AUTH_KRBV41, or LDAP_AUTH_KRBV42, to select simple authentication, kerberos authenti-
       cation  to  the	LDAP  server,  or  kerberos  authentication  to  the  DSA,  respectively.
       ldap_bind() returns the message id of the request it initiates.	ldap_bind_s() returns  an
       LDAP error indication.

       The ldap_unbind() call is used to unbind from the directory, terminate the current associ-
       ation, and free the resources contained in the ld structure.  Once it is called, the  con-
       nection	 to   the  LDAP  server  is  closed,  and  the	ld  structure  is  invalid.   The
       ldap_unbind_s() call is just another name for ldap_unbind(); both of these calls are  syn-
       chronous in nature.

       Asynchronous  routines  will return -1 in case of error, setting the ld_errno parameter of
       the ld  structure.   Synchronous  routines  return  whatever  ld_errno  is  set	to.   See
       ldap_error(3) for more information.

       ldap(3), ldap_error(3), ldap_open(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 		22 September 1998			     LDAP_BIND(3)

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