Don’t let mundane tasks like password resets eat up your productive time. Allow AD users to update their own passwords, without your involvement.
Give AD users the liberty to update their own profiles without the involvement of IT administrators.
Avoid repetitive password resets by allowing users to change their own passwords.
Prevent users from getting locked out. Enable them to unlock their own domain accounts.
Enforce security through granular security checks. Restrict user access to AD data through these stringent security measures. Fend off cyber attacks.
Block users who fail to verify their identity. Define the number of unsuccessful attempts and the time limit within which they lie, before user login is blocked.
Regulate password resets. Allow only a certain number of password resets a day. After the limit wait 24 hours before changing the password again.
Control the number of times users can unlock their accounts in a day. After reaching the limit wait for the next day before changing the password again.
Implement a strong password policy through complex passwords. Ensure password complexity through special characters and variable password lengths. Leverage the following Domain Controller password policy settings.
Determine the minimum password length allowed in a password. Don’t let the password characters fall short of this length.
Define the number of alphabets to include in passwords. The password should consist of lowercase or uppercase letters.
Establish the number of numeric characters to include in passwords. The password must contain this number of digits.
Set the number of special characters that should accompany the password. It must contain this number of special characters.
Define the number of uppercase alphabets required for the password. The password should fail if uppercase alphabets are less than this.
Separate interfaces for users and admin.