Bind 9.9.x defaults slave zone files to binary format. This is how you get back to the easier-to-manage text format if you don’t need the microscopic performance boost that binary files provide.
In my quest to implement sssd, my focus turned towards sudo. Centralizing the sudo rules to an LDAP server (or cluster) simplifies management of users and access. Rather than /etc/sudoers files on each machine, sudo can look in to LDAP for a specific user’s rules. The path of a query is: sudo command requested ->
After my previous efforts to migrate to sssd, it was discovered after a reboot that sssd and a tmpfs /var/log did not play well together. sssd has a couple of minor faults: If the default /var/log/sssd directory does not exist, sssd will not start It does not create the default /var/log/sssd directory if one does