Welcome To Jool

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What is Jool?

Jool means "I love you Because ..."
One can end with any sentence like
1) You are my dear
2) I care for you
3) You are my body
4) You belongs to me!
5) I am your!
6) God has chosen you!
7) You are my Brother!

So let us say to others Jool Jool Nice day!
Did you feel the joy when you spell Jool.
Hi! it is true!
So, Let us enjoy saying jool jool ...

About this Site

One can learn one thing daily in Windows programming and Linux programming.
It will help us to Get information For
1) Beautiful Picture Site
2) Free Mp3 Songs
3) Free programming languages learning
4) Any other thing you suggest.

Let us See one by one!

Notifying Visitors of Site Enhancements

Another idea for my home page's text is notifying visitors about the enhancements I put on my site. For example, I want visitors to sign my guestbook or fill out my survey Form E-mailer to answer questions about my site, my business, or my site's topic.

Learn AzMan Today! in Contact Page

Authorization Manager conceptual model

Authorization Manager is a set of COM-based runtime interfaces that allows applications to easily manage and verify a clients requests to perform application operations. Additionally, Authorization Manager provides a Microsoft Management Console (MMC) snap-in that application administrators can use to manage user roles and permissions.

Learn PAM Module in Linux Today!

PAM (the Pluggable Authentication Module) is a unified authentication scheme introduced by Sun in Solaris 2.3 and later reimplemented in most open source versions of Unix (e.g. Linux and FreeBSD). It allows the system administrator to customize the authentication services that should be used for various applications.

The applications (typically login, ftp, dtlogin, ssh and other programs that "log a user in") are built to be aware of the services PAM offers -- ie. the program knows how to get PAM to do the authentication.

In old versions of Unix the authentication code was not modular and was imbedded in login, su, passwd and all the other programs that perform authentication. If you wanted to make any change to the database in which passwords were stored, or change the ground rules for how authentication was done, you had to modify and rebuild all those programs.

PAM allows you to change your authentication methods and requirements on the fly, and encapsulate all local authentication methods without recompiling any of your binaries.

With PAM the authenticators are implemented as dynamically-linked shared library files. A single standard API is used by all authentication programs, and a configuration file read at run time determines which authenticators are actually used for each program. Thus you can revise how authentication works by just installing new modules and or editing the configuration files. You don't need to rebuild the application programs.

Pluggable authentication modules (PAM) were originally developed by Sun Microsystems and released as an undocumented feature in Solaris 2.3 A DCE/OSF-RFC document describes it (not completely accurately). An open source version called Linux-PAM is widely used, and can be installed on most versions of Unix, not just Linux. It is standard on recent Linux distributions, FreeBSD 3.1 or greater, and probably lots of others.