Enabling Physical Security

All security begins at the physical layer ”the actual computer hardware. It's always a sound practice to ensure that access to servers is limited to only authorized personnel, such as Domino and/or network administrators. Servers should be in a physically secure location, such as a locked server room, to ensure that the server isn't accessed by unauthorized users or damaged or disrupted either intentionally or accidentally . Obviously, all the protection in the world does no good if a would-be hacker or vandal can walk right up to the server and steal or destroy your valuable corporate information and your entire Domino environment can be taken offline by something as simple as a power cable being knocked out of the plug. The bottom line is that you should strive to locate your Domino server(s) in a physically secure location.

Additionally, when a server ID is created, a password can be set so that users cannot access the server directly unless the password is known. Although this feature is often beneficial if the server cannot be physically secured, it can present a problem if the server must be rebooted remotely or by a user who doesn't know the server password. If you'd like to learn more about setting the server password, see the Lotus Domino Administrator 6 Help database (help6_admin.nsf).

Part I. Introduction to Release 6

Whats New in Release 6?

The Release 6 Object Store

The Integrated Development Environment

Part II. Foundations of Application Design

Forms Design

Advanced Form Design

Designing Views

Using Shared Resources in Domino Applications

Using the Page Designer

Creating Outlines

Adding Framesets to Domino Applications

Automating Your Application with Agents

Part III. Programming Domino Applications

Using the Formula Language

Real-World Examples Using the Formula Language

Writing LotusScript for Domino Applications

Real-World LotusScript Examples

Writing JavaScript for Domino Applications

Real-World JavaScript Examples

Writing Java for Domino Applications

Real-World Java Examples

Enhancing Domino Applications for the Web

Part IV. Advanced Design Topics

Accessing Data with XML

Accessing Data with DECS and DCRs

Security and Domino Applications

Creating Workflow Applications

Analyzing Domino Applications

Part V. Appendices

Appendix A. HTML Reference

Appendix B. Domino URL Reference



Lotus Notes and Domino 6 Development
Lotus Notes and Domino 6 Development (2nd Edition)
ISBN: 0672325020
EAN: 2147483647
Year: 2005
Pages: 288

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