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{
    "batchcomplete": "",
    "continue": {
        "gapcontinue": "Release_announcement_15.1",
        "continue": "gapcontinue||"
    },
    "query": {
        "pages": {
            "40132": {
                "pageid": 40132,
                "ns": 0,
                "title": "Realmd",
                "revisions": [
                    {
                        "contentformat": "text/x-wiki",
                        "contentmodel": "wikitext",
                        "*": "== Realmd ==\n\nRealmd discovers information about the domain or realm automatically and does not require complicated configuration in order to join a domain or realm, like IdM, Microsoft Active Directory, or Kerberos realms.\n\nUsing realmd is easy. A one-line command and it configures Linux systems service like sssd to do the network authentication and user account lookups.\n\n(https://www.freedesktop.org/software/realmd/)\n\n== USAGE: ==\n\n'''Note''': realmd is supported starting leap 15.2\n===== install: =====\n cat /etc/os-release \n NAME=\"openSUSE Leap\"\n VERSION=\"15.2\"\n\n zypper in  realmd\n\n==== Joining a Microsoft Active directory domain ====\n\n zypper in realmd adcli sssd sssd-tools sssd-ad samba-client\n\nedit the network configuration to the add\n   vi /etc/sysconfig/network/config\n   # change DNS settings to refer to AD\n   NETCONFIG_DNS_STATIC_SERVERS=\"YOUR_SERVER_IP\"\n\nupdate network with\n    netconfig update\n\n# join the linux machine to Active Directory domain\n\n'''NOTE''' this step is fixed in next RPM release of openSUSE realmd, so you don't need to set-up pam. (for reference see https://gitlab.freedesktop.org/realmd/realmd/-/commit/b42528ffc07510d0682fbb0ebcd8ca1d5671d8b4)\n\n  realm join MYDOMAIN.COM \n  Password for Administrator:     # AD's Administrator password\n  realm: Couldn't join realm: Enabling SSSD in nsswitch.conf and PAM failed.\n\ntemporary workaround (will be updated by next release):\n  pam-config --add --sss\n  vi /etc/nsswitch.conf\n   # line 25: add like follows\n   passwd: compat sss\n   group:  compat sss\n   shadow: compat sss\n  \n  vi /etc/pam.d/common-session\n  # add to the end if you need (auto create a home directory at initial login)\n  session optional        pam_mkhomedir.so skel=/etc/skel umask=077\n\n\n=== Testing your setup ===\n\nYou should able now to login with users  from Active Directory Domain.\n   Assuming you are root, this should work:\n   su - myADuser\n   id \n   uid=555401133(myADuser) gid=555401130(userad) groups=555401130(userad)\n\n\n\n==== Automatic Mapping ====\nNote that realmd configure sssd by default with automatic mapping, this means all users/groups IDs are automatically autogenerated, if you need 1:1 correspondence, you can still disable this option adding the flag to cli:\n\n  realm join --computer-ou=\"ou=Linux Computers,dc=domain,dc=com\" --automatic-id-mapping=no \n\nor you can edit sssd.conf file\n\nYou will also need to setup Microsoft Active Directory to support posix attributes if you disable automatic mapping.\n\n\n== References: ==\n\nSource code:\n\nhttps://gitlab.freedesktop.org/realmd/realmd\n\nRealmd doc:\nhttps://www.freedesktop.org/software/realmd/\n\nSSSD upsteam doc:\nhttps://sssd.io/"
                    }
                ]
            },
            "37170": {
                "pageid": 37170,
                "ns": 0,
                "title": "Release announcement 15",
                "revisions": [
                    {
                        "contentformat": "text/x-wiki",
                        "contentmodel": "wikitext",
                        "*": "[https://en.opensuse.org/Release_announcement_15 EN], [https://en.opensuse.org/OpenSUSE_Leap_15_ca CA], [https://cs.opensuse.org/Ozn\u00e1men\u00ed_nov\u00e9ho_vyd\u00e1n\u00ed_15 CZ], [https://de.opensuse.org/Release-Ankuendigung_15 DE], \n[https://es.opensuse.org/openSUSE:Anuncio_de_la_publicaci%C3%B3n_de_la_versi%C3%B3n_Leap_15 ES],\n[https://ja.opensuse.org/openSUSE:\u30ea\u30ea\u30fc\u30b9\u30a2\u30ca\u30a6\u30f3\u30b9_15 JA],\n[https://pl.opensuse.org/Release_announcement_15 PL],\n[https://pt.opensuse.org/openSUSE:lancamento_versao_15 PT-BR],\n[https://zh.opensuse.org/\u53d1\u884c\u516c\u544a_15 ZH],\n[https://zh-tw.opensuse.org/Release_announcement_15 ZH-TW]\n\n== Based on Enterprise Code, Tested Millions of Times: openSUSE Leap 15 released ==\n\n=== Fresh community build on top of SUSE Linux Enterprise 15 brings huge variety of newest software, easy migration to SLE, transactional updates, server roles, scalable cloud images and Linux laptops === \n\nToday's major release of openSUSE Leap 15 is offering professional users, entrepreneurs and ISVs (Independent Software Vendors) a new, fresh and hardened code base for their workloads that supports modern hardware, based on a stable, community- and enterprise-based open-source GNU/Linux distribution \u2013 but developed with a modern, more secure, better tested and much more open open-source build system unique to SUSE and openSUSE.\n\n====  New Features ====\nopenSUSE Leap 15 now allows migration to SLE, brings a new partitioner, integrates the Groupware Kopano, moves to Firewalld \u2013 and also comes distributed  by Linode (for Cloud and infrastructure setups) and on high-end hardware like Tuxedo Laptops (other Cloud and hardware vendors will follow). On top of that, Leap 15 introduces a system role selection with classic \u201cserver\u201d or \u201ctransactional server\u201d role with transactional updates and a read-only root file system. This brings in all the benefits of atomic updates to the full scope of deployments, from the Internet of Things (IoT) and embedded devices to classical server and desktop roles. Apart from that, Leap 15 has been continually optimized for cloud usage scenarios as virtualization guest and at the same time offers a great variety of desktops, including KDE and GNOME and features the return of Live images for simple test-driving.\n\n==== New Look, closely aligned with SLE ====\nWith a brand new look developed by the community, openSUSE Leap 15 brings plenty of community packages built on top of a core from [https://www.suse.com/products/server/ SUSE Linux Enterprise] (SLE) 15 sources, with the two major releases being built in parallel from the beginning for the first time. Leap 15 shares a common core with SLE 15, which is due for release in the coming months. The first release of Leap was version 42.1, and it was based on the first Service Pack (SP1) of SLE 12. Three years later SUSE\u2019s enterprise version and openSUSE\u2019s community version are now aligned at 15 with a fresh rebase.\n\n\u201cHaving a community distribution that shares a common DNA with enterprise is the smart way to interact with the open-source ecosystem,\u201d said Kai Dupke, long-time openSUSE user and senior product manager for SUSE Linux Enterprise 15. \u201cLeap provides great flexibility and freedom of choice for developers and users.\u201d\n\n==== Migration to Enterprise made easy ====\nConsequently, for the first time, SUSE will support migration from openSUSE Leap server installations to SUSE Linux Enterprise, which makes it easy for system integrators to develop on Leap code and later move to an enterprise version for SLAs, certification, mass deployment, or extended Long Term Support.\n\n\u201cUpgrading to a commercial product can be complex for developers wanting to migrate a solution from a community Linux distribution to an enterprise distribution\u201d, Dupke explains. \u201cWith Leap 15  SUSE Linux Enterprise Server 15, that journey is made easy. We know that the community is where the innovations happen, and Leap community developers now can easily broaden that scope into enterprise Linux, if needed. Leap 15 is offering the quickest and most flexible transition to enterprise service, support and maintenance.\u201d\n\n==== OBS, OpenQA: Better Tested, More Secure and More Open than Others ====\nUsing the [https://build.opensuse.org/ Open Build Service] and [https://openqa.opensuse.org/ openQA], openSUSE Leap has become the best and most tested Linux distribution, and it is built differently than any other distribution, using a much more secure development model than competitors.\n\nThe community distribution with its enterprise base system is developed in cooperation with SUSE developers using open source and openSUSE tools like the [https://build.opensuse.org/ Open Build Service] and [http://open.qa/ openQA], which have run [https://www.suse.com/c/celebrate-openqa-one-million-reasons-believe-testing/ more than a million test runs].\n\nThe vibrant developer community, the availability of the open-source tools and the distribution alignment between Leap and SLE make it easy for developers to contribute to Leap and further drive technological innovations and open-source solutions.\n\n==== All Standard and Some New Services for Networks ====\nFor all existing Leap users seamless updates to Leap 15 are available. Any migration is recommended to take place within the next six months. Like prior versions, System Administrators and small businesses can use Leap for hosting web and mail servers or for network management with DHCP, DNS, NTP, Samba, NFS, LDAP, and hundreds of other services.\n\nFile sharing and cloud services include software such as [https://nextcloud.com/ NextCloud] and even the groupware application suite [https://kopano.com/ Kopano] (formerly known as Zarafa) is part of the official Leap 15 repositories.\n\n==== New Installer and Partitioner, Moving to Firewalld ====\nLeap 15 further improves one of openSUSE\u2019s most powerful tools YaST. For example, the partitioner\u2019s Libstorage-ng subsystem has been reworked, making it more powerful and reliable and taking ease-of-use to a new level. The same applies for the move from SuSEfirewall2 to the widely used firewall management tool Firewalld which provides better integration with dynamic network setups.\n\nAdministrators in need of mass deployments e.g. in cloud solutions will find helpful improvements in AutoYaST. Its profiles contain installation and configuration data to simplify unattended installations. The new AutoYaST version benefits from cleaned-up profiles, extended documentation and now supports the new partitioning features of libstorage-ng.\n\n==== Images, Deployment and Hardware with Linode and Tuxedo ====\nToday\u2019s public release of Leap 15 aren\u2019t only released as DVD and Network ISO: Linode and hardware vendor TUXEDO Computers have cloud images through of Leap ready, too. While the brand new TUXEDO InfinityBook Pro 13 is immediately available with Leap 15 preinstalled and ready-to-run, Linode has Leap available for all infrastructure needs. And there are more cloud images and hardware providers that will provide Leap 15 in the coming weeks, pre-installed or deployable.\n\n==== Atomic Updates by Kubic: Additional building blocks for professionals ====\nThis release has a system role selection that offers a classic server role and a Transactional Server role. Contributed by openSUSE\u2019s container platform project [[Kubic]], this role uses transactional updates and a Read-Only Root Filesystem to provide Leap with all the benefits of atomic updates in a multitude of use cases, including container hosts, Internet of Things (IoT), and classic server functions with potential future applications also involving desktops.\n\n==== Built to Scale ====\nopenSUSE Leap is also excellently suited and prepared for usage as a Virtual Machine (VM) or container guest, allowing professional users to efficiently run network services no matter whether it\u2019s a single server or a data center.\n[[File:Built-to-scale.png|thumb]]\n\n==== Any Desktop and Live Images available ====\nUsers of openSUSE Leap can choose their favorite desktop environment, configuration and setup. The [[GNOME]] version in Leap is the same as the version used in SLE 15, now using [https://wayland.freedesktop.org/ Wayland] by default. [https://wiki.gnome.org/Apps/Builder GNOME Builder] is available for Leap for the first time, allowing easy development for [https://wiki.gnome.org/Projects GNOME Projects]. [[KDE]] and the latest Plasma 5.12 Long-Term-Support version are also available for SLE 15 through [https://packagehub.suse.com/ PackageHub], including all its community supported tools and applications. Leap offers the return of [https://download.opensuse.org/distribution/leap/15.0/live/ Live Images] for those mentioned above.\n\n==== Health and Science ====\nThe Leap distribution supports the health, science, research and developer communities with packages like [http://health.gnu.org/ GNU Health], which can help facilitate running the operations of a hospital and collecting vital patient data, and [https://www.qgis.org/ QGIS], which allows researchers to create, edit, visualize, analyze and publish geospatial information.\n\n==== Platforms ====\nLeap works with X86_64 and deployment scenarios can be run for physical, virtual, host and guest, and cloud. Ports to other architectures like [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ARM_architecture ARM64] and [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Power_Architecture POWER] are in the works by the community.\n\nMaintenance and security updates for the Leap 15 series are expected to last for at least three years,. Users should update to the newest Leap 15 Service Packs (SP) within six months of each SP release to receive prudent updates. Service Pack updates are expected annually."
                    }
                ]
            }
        }
    }
}