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Step 2: Create a DNS Host Name for your Openfire Jabber Server
Step 3: Create Openfire database using MySQL server
Part 2: Install & Configure Openfire
Step 1: Download and Install Openfire
Step 2: Open Ports in your Firewall required Openfire
Step 3: Configure Openfire through its Web Interface
Step 4: Openfire Configuration
Step 5: Configure Openfire SSL Certificates
Step 6: Configure Email Settings
Part 3: Creating Users and Groups for Jabber Clients
Step 1: Create Openfire Users
Step 2: Create Openfire Groups
Step 3: Sharing Jabber Contact List
Part 4: Setting up a Jabber Client
Step 1: Setting up a Jabber Client (Spark 2.5.8 for Linux)
Step 2: Setting up a Jabber Client (Spark 2.5.8 for Windows)
Step 3: Viewing Users via Sessions tab
Step 4: Viewing Chat Rooms via Group Chat tab
Part 6: Broadcasting Messages from Spark
Part 7: Broadcasting Messages from Openfire
Step 1: Setup Openfire Plugins
Part 8: XMPP integration with Microsoft SharePoint
Part 9: Troubleshooting Openfire Admin Login Failure
Part 11: Hands-on Lab Assignments
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Step-By-Step Install Guide Openfire Jabber (XMPP) Server on Linux

Step-By-Step Install Guide Openfire Jabber (XMPP) Server on Linux

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Published by Kefa Rabah
Introduction
Openfire is a real time collaboration (RTC) server licensed under the Open Source GPL. It uses the only widely adopted open protocol for instant messaging, XMPP (also called Jabber) server written in Java. Openfire is incredibly easy to setup and administer, but offers rock-solid security and performance.

Most administration of the server is done through a web interface, which runs on the ports 9090 (HTTP) and 9091 (HTTPS) by default. Administrators can connect from anywhere and edit the server's settings, add and delete users, conference rooms, and so forth.

Hands-on Lab Session
This lab session we present case scenario, where you want to set up your own private chat network for friends or family, or maybe your company uses the major chat providers like AIM, Yahoo, MSN, or Google for interoffice communication, but you want more control and to keep the network traffic inside your LAN or within the private enterprise network. Whatever your case may be, this hand-on lab session will show you how to do it with Ignite Realtime’s Openfire Jabber Server for Linux and Jabber client’s running on Linux box and Windows machine. It’s assumed that you know how to install Linux distros, in this case Linux CentOS-5, or already have one in place. It’s further assumed that you know how to install and configure DNS and Sendmail servers on Linux.
Introduction
Openfire is a real time collaboration (RTC) server licensed under the Open Source GPL. It uses the only widely adopted open protocol for instant messaging, XMPP (also called Jabber) server written in Java. Openfire is incredibly easy to setup and administer, but offers rock-solid security and performance.

Most administration of the server is done through a web interface, which runs on the ports 9090 (HTTP) and 9091 (HTTPS) by default. Administrators can connect from anywhere and edit the server's settings, add and delete users, conference rooms, and so forth.

Hands-on Lab Session
This lab session we present case scenario, where you want to set up your own private chat network for friends or family, or maybe your company uses the major chat providers like AIM, Yahoo, MSN, or Google for interoffice communication, but you want more control and to keep the network traffic inside your LAN or within the private enterprise network. Whatever your case may be, this hand-on lab session will show you how to do it with Ignite Realtime’s Openfire Jabber Server for Linux and Jabber client’s running on Linux box and Windows machine. It’s assumed that you know how to install Linux distros, in this case Linux CentOS-5, or already have one in place. It’s further assumed that you know how to install and configure DNS and Sendmail servers on Linux.

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Published by: Kefa Rabah on Nov 15, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial
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