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From seelm...@apache.org
Subject svn commit: r1785190 - /directory/site/trunk/content/api/user-guide/2.2-binding-unbinding.mdtext
Date Thu, 02 Mar 2017 19:35:48 GMT
Author: seelmann
Date: Thu Mar  2 19:35:48 2017
New Revision: 1785190

URL: http://svn.apache.org/viewvc?rev=1785190&view=rev
Log:
Typos

Modified:
    directory/site/trunk/content/api/user-guide/2.2-binding-unbinding.mdtext

Modified: directory/site/trunk/content/api/user-guide/2.2-binding-unbinding.mdtext
URL: http://svn.apache.org/viewvc/directory/site/trunk/content/api/user-guide/2.2-binding-unbinding.mdtext?rev=1785190&r1=1785189&r2=1785190&view=diff
==============================================================================
--- directory/site/trunk/content/api/user-guide/2.2-binding-unbinding.mdtext (original)
+++ directory/site/trunk/content/api/user-guide/2.2-binding-unbinding.mdtext Thu Mar  2 19:35:48
2017
@@ -26,7 +26,7 @@ Notice: Licensed to the Apache Software
 
 In **LDAP**, if one wants to access the data in the base, the common way to do it is to bind
to the server. However, it's important to understand that binding is a different from connecting.
 
-Creating a connection to an **LDAP** server is opens a socket between the client and the
server. You must provide the address and the port in order to do this. 
+Creating a connection to an **LDAP** server opens a socket between the client and the server.
You must provide the address and the port in order to do this. 
 
 The **bind** operation, on the other hand, creates a _Session_ which will hold user information
for the duration of the session. This information is limited, but includes the user's credentials.
 
@@ -47,6 +47,7 @@ The second type is more complicated, and
 
 ### Simple Bind
 One can issue three kinds of simple binds:
+
 * _anonymous bind_
 * _name/password bind_
 * _unauthenticated authentication bind_
@@ -55,7 +56,7 @@ The first one is the easiest, but depend
 
 Most of the time, the _bind_ operation will not return anything. You either get bound, or
will receive an _LdapException_ if an error occurs.
 
-Issuing an anonymous bind is simple, you neither provide a user or password:
+Issuing an anonymous bind is simple, you neither provide a user nor a password:
 
     :::Java
     @Test
@@ -73,7 +74,7 @@ Issuing a user/password bind is slightly
         connection.bind( "uid=admin,ou=system", "secret" );
     }
 
->**Note** It's important to note that the user's name is a *[Dn](6.9-dn.html)*, not a
simple name like 'John doe"
+>**Note** It's important to note that the user's name is a *[Dn](6.9-dn.html)*, not a
simple name like 'John Doe"
 
 Last, not least, there is a quite unknown feature in **LDAP** bind that allows you to issue
a Bind request without providing a password. It's equivalent to an anonymous bind, except
that the server can log the user's name, thus being able to trace what the user does. Servers
might forbid such bind, and this will be the case if the server disallow anonymous binds.
 



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