SSO Easy provides your company with secure access to AirWatch, while enabling authentication via LDAP, or via countless other login sources, while leveraging SAML 2.0. Employees can access AirWatch with just one click following their initial login to LDAP, or any other authentication source. Administrators can control and easily manage who has access to AirWatch. SSO Easy's AirWatch Single Sign-On (SSO) solution with the desired authentication integration, while leveraging SAML 2.0, is easy-to-use and fast to deploy, with free setup and support.
Users log in once, allowing them to launch AirWatch and numerous other web apps with a single click of a link. Single sign-on helps employees save time, prevents lost or forgotten passwords, and reduces the risk of password phishing for your organization.
AirWatch is the leader in enterprise-grade Mobile Device Management, Mobile Application Management and Mobile Content Management solutions designed to simplify mobility. More than 8,000 customers across the world trust AirWatch to manage their most valuable assets: their mobile devices, including the apps and content on those devices. AirWatch solutions are comprehensive, built on a powerful yet easy to use platform by leaders in the mobile space. AirWatch was founded in 2003 by John Marshall. He believed mobile technology would completely revolutionize the way companies do business. His mission is to develop solutions that empower companies to focus on innovative uses of mobile technology rather than the complexities of managing mobility. Based in Atlanta with offices worldwide, AirWatch is privately held and financially backed by its executive team. Alan Dabbiere is the chairman of AirWatch, driving the companyÌ¢âÂã¢s vision, direction and growth plans. He joined Air-Watch in 2006. Mr. Dabbiere is also the president of AJD, LLC, a privately held investment company, and he serves on the Board of Directors of the Technology Association of Georgia (TAG). Prior to AirWatch, Dabbiere founded Manhattan Associates (NASDAQ:MANH), the worldÌ¢âÂã¢s leading supply-chain execution software company, where he served as president and chief executive officer from 1990 through the end of 1999. Following the companyÌ¢âÂã¢s successful initial public offering in 1998, he served as Manhattan AssociatesÌ¢âÂã¢ chairman of the board of directors through 2003.
Security Assertion Markup Language 2.0 (SAML 2.0) is a version of the SAML standard for exchanging authentication and authorization data between security domains. SAML 2.0 is an XML-based protocol that uses security tokens containing assertions to pass information about a principal (usually an end user) between a SAML authority, named an Identity Provider, and a SAML consumer, named a Service Provider. SAML 2.0 enables web-based authentication and authorization scenarios including cross-domain single sign-on (SSO), which helps reduce the administrative overhead of distributing multiple authentication tokens to the user. By using SAML 2.0, organizations can be more competitive in their market, by moving faster than competitors. Organizations who leverage SAML 2.0 can be less prone to be hacked, to experience a security breach, or experience or a data breach, by leveraging SAML 2.0.
SSO Easy is the world leader in cloud based Identity and Access Management (IAM) solutions. SSO Easy's flagship product - EasyConnect - is deployed in production by thousands of clients, enables secure and seamless Single Sign On for millions of users, who access thousands of SaaS services and internal applications. Among countless implementation options which exist for deploying EasyConnect, SSO Easy customers can enable Single Sign On with Active Directory integration, using SAML 2.0, quickly and easily, and the solution is extremely cost-effective.
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The Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP; /èöÝldÌ_p/) is an open, vendor-neutral, industry standard application protocol for accessing and maintaining distributed directory information services over an Internet Protocol (IP) network. Directory services play an important role in developing intranet and Internet applications by allowing the sharing of information about users, systems, networks, services, and applications throughout the network. As examples, directory services may provide any organized set of records, often with a hierarchical structure, such as a corporate email directory. Similarly, a telephone directory is a list of subscribers with an address and a phone number. LDAP is specified in a series of Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) Standard Track publications called Request for Comments (RFCs), using the description language ASN.1. The latest specification is Version 3, published as RFC 4511. A common use of LDAP is to provide a central place to store usernames and passwords. This allows many different applications and services to connect to the LDAP server to validate users. LDAP is based on a simpler subset of the standards contained within the X.500 standard. Because of this relationship, LDAP is sometimes called X.500-lite.