Section: Linux-PAM Manual (8)
:pam_filter.so [debug] [new_term] [non_term] run1|run2 filter [...]
To function this module requires filters to be installed on the system. The single filter provided with the module simply transposes upper and lower case letters in the input and output streams. (This can be very annoying and is not kind to termcap based editors).
Each component of the module has the potential to invoke the desired filter. The filter is always execv?(2) with the privilege of the calling application and not that of the user. For this reason it cannot usually be killed by the user without closing their session.
:In order that the module can invoke a filter it should know when to invoke it. This argument is required to tell the filter when to do this.
Permitted values for X are 1 and 2. These indicate the precise time that the filter is to be run. To understand this concept it will be useful to have read the pam?(3) manual page. Basically, for each management group there are up to two ways of calling the module's functions. In the case of the authentication and session components there are actually two separate functions. For the case of authentication, these functions are pam_authenticate?(3) and pam_setcred?(3), here run1 means run the filter from the pam_authenticate function and run2 means run the filter from pam_setcred. In the case of the session modules, run1 implies that the filter is invoked at the pam_open_session?(3) stage, and run2 for pam_close_session?(3).
For the case of the account component. Either run1 or run2 may be used.
For the case of the password component, run1 is used to indicate that the filter is run on the first occasion of pam_chauthtok?(3) (the PAM_PRELIM_CHECK phase) and run2 is used to indicate that the filter is run on the second occasion (the PAM_UPDATE_AUTHTOK phase).
Add the following line to /etc/pam.d/login to see how to configure login to transpose upper and lower case letters once the user has logged in:
session required pam_filter.so run1 /lib/security/pam_filter/upperLOWER
pam_filter was written by Andrew G. Morgan <[email protected]>.
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