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3.2.2. Generation of a KRB_AP_REQ message Connected: An Internet Encyclopedia
3.2.2. Generation of a KRB_AP_REQ message

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3.2.2. Generation of a KRB_AP_REQ message

3.2.2. Generation of a KRB_AP_REQ message

When a client wishes to initiate authentication to a server, it obtains (either through a credentials cache, the AS exchange, or the TGS exchange) a ticket and session key for the desired service. The client may re-use any tickets it holds until they expire. The client then constructs a new Authenticator from the the system time, its name, and optionally an application specific checksum, an initial sequence number to be used in KRB_SAFE or KRB_PRIV messages, and/or a session subkey to be used in negotiations for a session key unique to this particular session. Authenticators may not be re-used and will be rejected if replayed to a server (Note that this can make applications based on unreliable transports difficult to code correctly, if the transport might deliver duplicated messages. In such cases, a new authenticator must be generated for each retry.). If a sequence number is to be included, it should be randomly chosen so that even after many messages have been exchanged it is not likely to collide with other sequence numbers in use.

The client may indicate a requirement of mutual authentication or the use of a session-key based ticket by setting the appropriate flag(s) in the ap-options field of the message.

The Authenticator is encrypted in the session key and combined with the ticket to form the KRB_AP_REQ message which is then sent to the end server along with any additional application-specific information. See section A.9 for pseudocode.


Next: 3.2.3. Receipt of KRB_AP_REQ message

Connected: An Internet Encyclopedia
3.2.2. Generation of a KRB_AP_REQ message

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