Per Nergård
May 19, 2016
  1486
(4 votes)

Overview of access rights in a site

I really enjoy working with Episerver and developing new cool solutions with it, but sometimes it's hard to get a good overview of how things are configured. One of those things is access rights.

In a real simple solution there might only be a few groups with different access rights and they are all set from the root page. On the other hand I've seen some really messed up sites where there have been a myriad of different access rights configured all over the place, making it really hard to get a clear picture.

To get a better overview and a quicker way to go inte the accessrighs dialogs I created a admin plugin.

The plugin checks the page tree and assets folder and gives you some summarised data. It also lists all those pages, folders, blocks, media that doesn't inherit access right settings. It also lists all groups, users that have some access right. Group names, user names and the paths to pages etc (blocks and media exluded) are all linked to the corresponding admin view where you can manage or view the current settings.

If youre intrested you can get the code over at my Gist. See picture below for how it looks:

Image accessright2.jpg

May 19, 2016

Comments

Please login to comment.
Latest blogs
Optimizely SendGrid SMTP host is deprecated

SendGrid is a services for sending email that is included in Optimizely DXP. Previously smtp.episerver.net was the recommended SMTP server to use,...

Tomas Hensrud Gulla | Dec 4, 2022 | Syndicated blog

Hosting Optimizely CMS 12 on Docker Engine

Since Optimizely CMS can now be deployed as a Docker container, here is a demonstration of building, running and scaling an Optimizely CMS 12 site ...

Stefan Holm Olsen | Dec 4, 2022 | Syndicated blog

How to use CacheTagHelper with content areas in Optimizely CMS 12

I might be going out on a limb here - if you have a better solution, feel very free to share it!  Upgrading your Optimizely web application from .N...

Andreas J | Dec 2, 2022

The 1001st Piece in your 1000 Piece Puzzle: .NET Default Interface Functions

I was recently working with a client who wanted a reasonably large subsystem added to Optimizely that would add automated management to their...

Greg J | Nov 28, 2022 | Syndicated blog