Specifying which Groups can access an Application
You can specify which users are allowed to authenticate against each application. For each mapped directory, you can either allow all users within the directory to authenticate with the application, or just particular groups within the directory. You can then assign group membership to each user.
For example, the default group
crowd-administrators, which is automatically created in the default directory that you specified during setup, is allowed to access the Crowd Administration Console. This means that users who belong to the group
crowd-administrators are allowed to log in to the Crowd Administration Console (assuming they supply a valid password).
This setting will override any permissions configured in a client application. For example, even if the
test-users group is given the
Can Use permission in Confluence, if they aren't a mapped group as specified on this page, they will be unable to authenticate. This does not prevent usernames and groups from appearing in the client application.
To allow a group to access an application,
- Log in to the Crowd Administration Console.
- Click the 'Applications' tab in the top navigation bar.
- This will display the Application Browser. Click the 'View' link that corresponds to the application you wish to map.
- This will display the 'View Application' screen. Click the 'Groups' tab.
- This will display a list of groups that currently have access to the application. Click the drop-down arrow next to the 'Add' button.
- This will display a list of all the groups that exist within each directory. Select the new group from the drop-down list and click the 'Add' button.
Alternatively, you can allow all users from a particular directory to authenticate against the application. See Mapping a Directory to an Application.
Screenshot: 'Application — Specify Groups'
- Using the Application Browser
- Adding an Application
- Integrating Crowd with Atlassian Bamboo
- Integrating Crowd with Atlassian Confluence
- Integrating Crowd with Atlassian CrowdID
- Integrating Crowd with Atlassian Crucible
- Integrating Crowd with Atlassian FishEye
- Integrating Crowd with Atlassian JIRA
- Integrating Crowd with Atlassian Bitbucket Server
- Integrating Crowd with Acegi Security
- Integrating Crowd with Apache
- Disabling Previous Versions of the Crowd Apache Connector
- Installing the Crowd Apache Connector on CentOS Linux
- Installing the Crowd Apache Connector on Red Hat Enterprise Linux
- Installing the Crowd Apache Connector on Ubuntu Linux
- Installing the Crowd Apache Connector on Debian
- Installing the Crowd Apache Connector on Other UNIX-Like Systems
- Installing the Crowd Apache Connector on Windows
- Integrating Crowd with Jive Forums
- Integrating Crowd with Spring Security
- Integrating Crowd with Subversion
- Integrating Crowd with a Custom Application
- Integrating Crowd with Atlassian HipChat
- Configuring the Google Apps Connector
- Mapping a Directory to an Application
- Effective memberships with multiple directories
- Specifying an Application's Address or Hostname
- Testing a User's Login to an Application
- Enforcing Lower-Case Usernames and Groups for an Application
- Managing an Application's Session
- Deleting or Deactivating an Application
- Configuring Caching for an Application
- Overview of SSO
- Configuring Options for an Application