Adding a text input field as coded value in domain?
I want to see this in my final table -- I click on a box in a field and i get a list of text values in the dropdown box but the last value should be 'other'. By selecting this 'other' I should be able to enter a text by myself.
You cannot use a domain to do this and as far as I know you cannot do this, since it violates the tableview design. You want to violate a coded value domain, which will generate a validation violation when you run Validation for the field. A coded value domain can only be violated with runtime user defined values if the user uses the Field Calculator to insert their own values into the field, not by typing, since all keystrokes in the field simply pick from the domain list. Allowing users to do that makes the domain and any validation useless.
With your design once the user types over the word "other", you would have no way of knowing that they had originally made that choice and then typed over it. They could have just gotten in the habit of using the Field Calculator and unintentionally created unwanted variations or misspellings that are pure violations of your other listed coded values. You would have no help from the built in validation routine to identify which values outside of your domain truly are other and which are just violations of your domain. All validation would require manual intervention and could not be programmed making the domain more or less useless.
Anyway, the standard practice for what you want to do is to include "Other" in the list of options, and when that option is chosen force the user to fill in another field that is optional or blanked out for all other domain values. That can be enforced by an Editor extension or other ArcObjects code and the domain would be able to be enforced using built in validation techniques. Perhaps Attribute Assistant could be used to avoid programming and allow you to configure the validation behaviors of this second field, but it could not help you achieve what you described for the coded value domain behavior. If Attribute Assistant didn't work then I don't know of any other method that can completely avoid custom programming and simply be configured using already built in behaviors of ArcMap.
Adding a text input field as coded value in domain? - Geographic Information Systems
In order to define a domain organization with LogMeIn , you need to validate your company's ownership of specific email domains. One option is to add a text record to your domain's DNS settings. LogMeIn can then query the server and receive confirmation back of your ownership. Alternately, you can upload a plain-text file to your web server root containing a verification string. For more information, please see Set Up Domains in the Organization Center.
A TXT record contains information specifically intended for sources outside your domain. The text can be either human- or machine-readable and can be used for a variety of purposes including verifying domain ownership, authorizing senders with SPF, adding digital email signatures, and preventing outgoing spam.
There are two main text field structures: standard and separated.
The separated text field communicates what kind of information is required and in what format. Common examples of fields that should be separated are phone numbers, dates, and some codes. If you decide to go with standard fields, then I would definitely recommend making them autoformatted (see section 8).
As you can see in the above example, the separated version communicates the desired number format a lot better and it makes it easier for the user to double-check what they have written, as people tend to remember numbers in groups.
You may also want to hint to your user how long an input must be by using the length of the desired input as the length of the container.
A CNAME record points a subdomain — which is anything that appears before your root domain, including “www” — to another domain name. CNAME records should always point to a URL. The URL can't contain special characters such as slashes (/) or colons (:).
You might need to add a CNAME record if:
- You’re running special services (such as an FTP)
- A third-party service requires a CNAME to verify domain ownership
If you’re using a CNAME record to point a Squarespace subdomain, follow the steps in our pointing guide instead.
- for the domain.
- Scroll down to Custom Records.
- In the Record field of a blank row, select CNAME from the drop-down.
- In the Host field, enter the host record.
- In the Data field, enter the name you’re pointing to.
- Click Add to save the record to your settings.
Mass Assignment Cheat Sheet¶
Software frameworks sometime allow developers to automatically bind HTTP request parameters into program code variables or objects to make using that framework easier on developers. This can sometimes cause harm.
Attackers can sometimes use this methodology to create new parameters that the developer never intended which in turn creates or overwrites new variable or objects in program code that was not intended.
This is called a Mass Assignment vulnerability.
Depending on the language/framework in question, this vulnerability can have several alternative names:
- Mass Assignment: Ruby on Rails, NodeJS.
- Autobinding: Spring MVC, ASP NET MVC.
- Object injection: PHP.
Suppose there is a form for editing a user's account information:
Here is the object that the form is binding to:
Here is the controller handling the request:
Here is the typical request:
And here is the exploit in which we set the value of the attribute isAdmin of the instance of the class User :
This functionality becomes exploitable when:
- Attacker can guess common sensitive fields.
- Attacker has access to source code and can review the models for sensitive fields.
- AND the object with sensitive fields has an empty constructor.
GitHub case study¶
In 2012, GitHub was hacked using mass assignment. A user was able to upload his public key to any organization and thus make any subsequent changes in their repositories. GitHub's Blog Post.
- Allow-list the bindable, non-sensitive fields.
- Block-list the non-bindable, sensitive fields.
- Use Data Transfer Objects (DTOs).
Custom filter fields
The following tables list each available field and its purpose.
|Request URI||Includes the relative URL, or piece of the URL after the hostname. For example: for http://www.google-analytics.com/requestURL/index.html?sample=text the Request URI is /requestURL/index.html?sample=text|
|Hostname||The full domain name of the page requested. For example: for http://www.google-analytics.com/requestURL/index.html?sample=text the hostname is www.google-analytics.com|
|Page Title||The contents of the <title> tags in the HTML of the delivered page.|
|Referral||The external referrer, if any. This field is only populated for the initial external referral at the beginning of a session.|
|Campaign Target URL||The target URL defined in a campaign. |
Not compatible with Dynamic Search Ads or Shopping campaigns that don't have the target URL set in the ads.
|Hit Type||The type of hit (page , user_defined , transaction , item , cost , event , social , appview , or exception).|
|Search Term||Search terms used in a property's internal search engine.|
|Site Search Category||Searches confined to a specific category or area of a property (e.g., Mens).|
Campaign Name is defined by the tagged request query. This usually refers to name given to the marketing campaign or used to differentiate campaign source. For example, "OctoberCampaign." This variable is automatically generated for Google Ads hits when auto-tagging is turned on through the Google Ads interface.
You can also filter for Campaign Manager 360, Display & Video 360, and Search Ads 360 campaign names.
852 - Location (R)
Organization holding the item or from which it is available. May also contain detailed information about how to locate the item in a collection.
Several subfields duplicate those in the 863-865 Enumeration and Chronology fields. They are used in field 852 when there is no 863-868 field in the holdings information, for example, for holdings for single-part items or for multipart and serial items reported at Holdings level 1 or 2 (Leader/17, Encoding level, code 1 or 2).
Field is repeated when holdings are reported for multiple copies of an item and the location data elements vary. When other holdings information fields are associated with multiple 852 fields, the configuration of the holdings report must be considered to assure that these fields are implicitly linked. A description of the treatment required for 852 holdings information clusters is given under the heading Separate and Embedded Holdings Information in the Introduction to this publication. Subfield $8 is used in this field to sequence multiple related holdings records.
GUIDELINES FOR APPLYING CONTENT DESIGNATORS
First Indicator - Shelving scheme
Scheme used to shelve a bibliographic item in the collections of the reporting organization.
Item is shelved by a Library of Congress classification number. This number, which is contained in subfield $h (Classification part), is assigned from the Library of Congress Classification or the LC Classification-Additions and Changes two publications that are maintained by the Library of Congress. A full description of a Library of Congress classification number is given under field 050 (Library of Congress Call Number) in the MARC 21 Format for Bibliographic Data.
Item is shelved by a Dewey Decimal classification number. This number, which is contained in subfield $h (Classification part), is assigned from the Dewey Decimal Classification, accessed through electronic or printed versions. A full description of a Dewey Decimal classification number is given under field 082 (Dewey Decimal Call Number) in the MARC 21 Format for Bibliographic Data.
Item is shelved by a U.S. National Library of Medicine classification number. This number, which is contained in subfield $h (Classification part), has been assigned from the National Library of Medicine Classification schedules QS-QZ and W or from the Library of Congress Classification schedules used by the National Library of Medicine. The National Library of Medicine maintains the National Library of Medicine schedules. A full description of a U.S. National Library of Medicine classification number is given under field 060 (National Library of Medicine Call Number) in the MARC 21 Format for Bibliographic Data.
Item is shelved by a U.S. Superintendent of Documents classification number. This number, which is contained in subfield $h (Classification part), is assigned from the Superintendent of Documents Classification System. Superintendent of Documents classification numbers are assigned only by the U.S. Government Printing Office (GPO). A fuller description of the GPO classification number is given under field 086 (Government Document Classification Number) in the MARC 21 Format for Bibliographic Data.
Item is shelved by a shelving control number, which is contained in subfield $j (Shelving control number).
Item is shelved by a title. If necessary, this title is contained in subfield $l (Shelving form of title).
Parts of the item are shelved separately because they are classed separately.
Item is shelved by a classification number in a scheme other than that specified by one of the other defined values and for which an identifying code is given in subfield $2.
Particular shelving scheme is known but is not specified.
Second Indicator - Shelving order
Whether a serial or multipart item is shelved under a primary or an alternative numbering scheme.
The distinction is necessary when an item carries two numbering schemes. The numbering scheme may be an alphabetical, numerical, or chronological designation.
Also used when the item has only one numbering scheme.
[The items in a series are shelved by the series numbering, 1-343.]
Item carries two numbering schemes and is shelved by the secondary scheme.
[An annual report carries both its year designation (the primary numbering scheme) and the numbering of the series of which it is a part (the alternative numbering scheme). It is shelved by the series numbering.]
■ SUBFIELD CODES
$a - Location
Institution or person holding the item or from which access is given. Contains a MARC code of the holding institution or the name of the institution or person. See MARC Code List for Organizations.
Sublocations within an organization are contained in subfield $b (Sublocation or collection). To assist in differentiating between a subfield $a institutional location and a subfield $b sublocation, subfield $a contains the name to be addressed in external communication and subfield $b contains the name within the institution.
If the bibliographic item is owned by an individual or organization other than the one identified in subfield $a, the actual owner may be identified in subfield $x (Nonpublic note) or $z (Public note) or in field 561 (Provenance Note). If the item is physically located somewhere other than the location from which it is available, the physical location may also be identified in subfield $x or $z of field 852.
|852||##$aNational Archives and Records Service$bGenealogical Research Recording$ePennsylvania Ave. at 8th St., N.W., Washington, D.C. USA$ndcu|
$b - Sublocation or collection
Specific department, library, etc., within the holding organization in which the item is located or from which it is available.
Name is given in full or in a locally standardized abbreviated or coded form.
May be repeated to indicate the organizational hierarchy of the sublocation. Separate 852 fields are used for each sublocation when multiple copies of an item having the same call number are housed in various sublocations or when parts of a copy are split among several locations.
|852||##$aNational Geographic Society$bPersonnel Dept.$e17th & M St., N.W., Washington, DC USA|
$c - Shelving location
Description of the shelving location of the item within the collection of the holding organization. It may be used to indicate the physical location within a sublocation for example, reference alcove, oversize shelving. The description of the shelving location is given in full or in a standardized abbreviated or coded form.
|852||81$a[location identifier]$bMain$cmezzanine stacks|
$d - Former shelving location
Call numbers/shelf numbers where a resource was previously located, in cases of a relocation or a reordering/reorganization of a collection as a whole.
|852||8#$a[location identifier]$cN.Mus.ms. 2234$dMus.ms.pr. XII/911$d13.492|
Street address, city, state, zip code, and country information for the current physical location of the item.
May be repeated to separate the parts of an address.
|852||81$aFrPALP$bAnnex$ccenter shelves$e10, rue du Général Camou$e75007 Paris|
|852||##$aDLC$bManuscript Division$eJames Madison Memorial Building, 1st & Independence Ave., S.E., Washington, DC USA$j4016|
$f - Coded location qualifier
Three-character code that identifies the specific issues of the item that are located apart from the main holdings of the same item. Subfield $f immediately follows the subfield $a, $b, or $c being qualified.
Code is composed of Qualifier type, Number of units, and Unit type codes. If the location qualifier cannot be expressed in coded form, it may be described in subfield $g (Non-coded location qualifier).
One-character alphabetic code indicates if it is the latest or previous time or part unit that is housed in a different location.
Latest, including the current, time or part unit is housed in a different location.
Previous, not including the current, time or part unit is housed in a different location.
One-character number (1-9) specifies the number of time or part units that are housed in a different location. When a number is not required to identify the specific units, this character position contains a blank (#). If the number of time or parts units exceeds 9, they may be contained in subfield $g (Non-coded location qualifier) and this character position contains a blank (#).
When Qualifier type is Latest (code l), the number includes the current time or part unit. When Qualifier type is Previous (code p), the number does not include the current time or part unit.
One-character alphabetic code describes either the time period or the part that is housed in a different location.
How can I add a Google search box to my Web site?
Dave, I keep visiting sites and seeing these cool search boxes that let you either search their entire site or search the entire Google database, all without leaving that page! I want to have something like this and would appreciate your helping me figure out the code needed.
This is a question that’s going to result in some HTML listings. You know that, so there’s no reason to panic!
First off, the good news. Google itself actually has a nice page offering you HTML code you can just cut and paste onto your own Web pages to produce the search box you seek, and some variants beside. Just check out Google Free.
Instead of relying on the bright sparks at Google, though, let’s go through the steps of building our own search box instead, so you’ll be able to see how it works.
Also, not to pick on Google because I think the world of those folk, but their HTML samples could be cleaned up a bit, usually, so I’ve also recast it as proper XHTML rather than somewhat sloppy HTML. Just don’t tell Larry and Sergey, okay?
The basic technique involved here is to be able to manipulate one of the variables handed to the Google search engine, a variable called sitesearch. Set it to a null value and you’re searching the entire World Wide Web, but set it to a specific domain and it’s constrained exactly as if you had typed in the Google special notation site:domain.
In addition to that, you need an input field and a submit button. Put them all together and here’s the minimalist Google search form that lets the user alternate between just your site (well, in this case just my site) or the entire Web:
There are some additional tweaks we can apply to make it a bit more fancy, including changing the radio buttons to a single check box, and aligning things a bit more nicely using a table and some simple CSS:
Adding a text input field as coded value in domain? - Geographic Information Systems
It is very common in Software Development for changes to be related to a specific bug or issue ID. Users of bug tracking systems (issue trackers) would like to associate the changes they make in Subversion with a specific ID in their issue tracker. Most issue trackers therefore provide a pre-commit hook script which parses the log message to find the bug ID with which the commit is associated. This is somewhat error prone since it relies on the user to write the log message properly so that the pre-commit hook script can parse it correctly.
TortoiseSVN can help the user in two ways:
When the user enters a log message, a well defined line including the issue number associated with the commit can be added automatically. This reduces the risk that the user enters the issue number in a way the bug tracking tools can't parse correctly.
Or TortoiseSVN can highlight the part of the entered log message which is recognized by the issue tracker. That way the user knows that the log message can be parsed correctly.
When the user browses the log messages, TortoiseSVN creates a link out of each bug ID in the log message which fires up the browser to the issue mentioned.
Adding Issue Numbers to Log Messages
You can integrate a bug tracking tool of your choice in TortoiseSVN. To do this, you have to define some properties, which start with bugtraq: . They must be set on Folders: (the section called “Project Settings”)
Figure 4.70. The Bugtraq Properties Dialog
When you edit any of the bugtraq properties a special property editor is used to make it easier to set appropriate values.
There are two ways to integrate TortoiseSVN with issue trackers. One is based on simple strings, the other is based on regular expressions . The properties used by both approaches are:
Set this property to the URL of your bug tracking tool. It must be properly URI encoded and it has to contain %BUGID% . %BUGID% is replaced with the Issue number you entered. This allows TortoiseSVN to display a link in the log dialog, so when you are looking at the revision log you can jump directly to your bug tracking tool. You do not have to provide this property, but then TortoiseSVN shows only the issue number and not the link to it. e.g the TortoiseSVN project is using http://issues.tortoisesvn.net/?do=details&id=%BUGID% .
You can also use relative URLs instead of absolute ones. This is useful when your issue tracker is on the same domain/server as your source repository. In case the domain name ever changes, you don't have to adjust the bugtraq:url property. There are two ways to specify a relative URL:
If it begins with the string ^/ it is assumed to be relative to the repository root. For example, ^/../?do=details&id=%BUGID% will resolve to https://tortoisesvn.net/?do=details&id=%BUGID% if your repository is located on https://tortoisesvn.net/svn/trunk/ .
A URL beginning with the string / is assumed to be relative to the server's hostname. For example /?do=details&id=%BUGID% will resolve to https://tortoisesvn.net/?do=details&id=%BUGID% if your repository is located anywhere on https://tortoisesvn.net .
Set this to true , if you want TortoiseSVN to warn you because of an empty issue-number text field. Valid values are true/false . If not defined, false is assumed.
Issue Number in Text Box
In the simple approach, TortoiseSVN shows the user a separate input field where a bug ID can be entered. Then a separate line is appended/prepended to the log message the user entered.
This property activates the bug tracking system in Input field mode. If this property is set, then TortoiseSVN will prompt you to enter an issue number when you commit your changes. It's used to add a line at the end of the log message. It must contain %BUGID% , which is replaced with the issue number on commit. This ensures that your commit log contains a reference to the issue number which is always in a consistent format and can be parsed by your bug tracking tool to associate the issue number with a particular commit. As an example you might use Issue : %BUGID% , but this depends on your Tool.
This text is shown by TortoiseSVN on the commit dialog to label the edit box where you enter the issue number. If it's not set, Bug-ID / Issue-Nr: will be displayed. Keep in mind though that the window will not be resized to fit this label, so keep the size of the label below 20-25 characters.
If set to true only numbers are allowed in the issue-number text field. An exception is the comma, so you can comma separate several numbers. Valid values are true/false . If not defined, true is assumed.
This property defines if the bug-ID is appended (true) to the end of the log message or inserted (false) at the start of the log message. Valid values are true/false . If not defined, true is assumed, so that existing projects don't break.
Issue Numbers Using Regular Expressions
In the approach with regular expressions , TortoiseSVN doesn't show a separate input field but marks the part of the log message the user enters which is recognized by the issue tracker. This is done while the user writes the log message. This also means that the bug ID can be anywhere inside a log message! This method is much more flexible, and is the one used by the TortoiseSVN project itself.
This property activates the bug tracking system in Regex mode. It contains either a single regular expressions, or two regular expressions separated by a newline.
If two expressions are set, then the first expression is used as a pre-filter to find expressions which contain bug IDs. The second expression then extracts the bare bug IDs from the result of the first regex. This allows you to use a list of bug IDs and natural language expressions if you wish. e.g. you might fix several bugs and include a string something like this: “ This change resolves issues #23, #24 and #25 ” .
If you want to catch bug IDs as used in the expression above inside a log message, you could use the following regex strings, which are the ones used by the TortoiseSVN project: [Ii]ssues. (s*(,|and)?s*#d+)+ and (d+) .
The first expression picks out “ issues #23, #24 and #25 ” from the surrounding log message. The second regex extracts plain decimal numbers from the output of the first regex, so it will return “ 23 ” , “ 24 ” and “ 25 ” to use as bug IDs.
Breaking the first regex down a little, it must start with the word “ issue ” , possibly capitalised. This is optionally followed by an “ s ” (more than one issue) and optionally a colon. This is followed by one or more groups each having zero or more leading whitespace, an optional comma or “ and ” and more optional space. Finally there is a mandatory “ # ” and a mandatory decimal number.
If only one expression is set, then the bare bug IDs must be matched in the groups of the regex string. Example: [Ii]ssue(?:s)? #?(d+) This method is required by a few issue trackers, e.g. trac, but it is harder to construct the regex. We recommend that you only use this method if your issue tracker documentation tells you to.
If you are unfamiliar with regular expressions, take a look at the introduction at https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Regular_expression , and the online documentation and tutorial at http://www.regular-expressions.info/ .
It's not always easy to get the regex right so to help out there is a test dialog built into the bugtraq properties dialog. Click on the button to the right of the edit boxes to bring it up. Here you can enter some test text, and change each regex to see the results. If the regex is invalid the edit box background changes to red.
If both the bugtraq:message and bugtraq:logregex properties are set, logregex takes precedence.
Even if you don't have an issue tracker with a pre-commit hook parsing your log messages, you still can use this to turn the issues mentioned in your log messages into links!
And even if you don't need the links, the issue numbers show up as a separate column in the log dialog, making it easier to find the changes which relate to a particular issue.
Some tsvn: properties require a true/false value. TortoiseSVN also understands yes as a synonym for true and no as a synonym for false .
Set the Properties on Folders
These properties must be set on folders for the system to work. When you commit a file or folder the properties are read from that folder. If the properties are not found there, TortoiseSVN will search upwards through the folder tree to find them until it comes to an unversioned folder, or the tree root (e.g. C: ) is found. If you can be sure that each user checks out only from e.g trunk/ and not some sub-folder, then it's enough if you set the properties on trunk/ . If you can't be sure, you should set the properties recursively on each sub-folder. A property setting deeper in the project hierarchy overrides settings on higher levels (closer to trunk/ ).
As of version 1.8, TortoiseSVN and Subversion use so called inherited properties , which means a property that is set on a folder is automatically also implicitly set on all subfolders. So there's no need to set the properties on all folders anymore but only on the root folder.
For project properties only , i.e. tsvn: , bugtraq: and webviewer: you can use the Recursive checkbox to set the property to all sub-folders in the hierarchy, without also setting it on all files.
When you add new sub-folders to a working copy using TortoiseSVN, any project properties present in the parent folder will automatically be added to the new child folder too.
No Issue Tracker Information from Repository Browser
Because the issue tracker integration depends upon accessing Subversion properties, you will only see the results when using a checked out working copy. Fetching properties remotely is a slow operation, so you will not see this feature in action from the repo browser unless you started the repo browser from your working copy. If you started the repo browser by entering the URL of the repository you won't see this feature.
For the same reason, project properties will not be propagated automatically when a child folder is added using the repo browser.
This issue tracker integration is not restricted to TortoiseSVN it can be used with any Subversion client. For more information, read the full Issue Tracker Integration Specification in the TortoiseSVN source repository. (the section called “License” explains how to access the repository.)
Getting Information from the Issue Tracker
The previous section deals with adding issue information to the log messages. But what if you need to get information from the issue tracker? The commit dialog has a COM interface which allows integration an external program that can talk to your tracker. Typically you might want to query the tracker to get a list of open issues assigned to you, so that you can pick the issues that are being addressed in this commit.
Any such interface is of course highly specific to your issue tracker system, so we cannot provide this part, and describing how to create such a program is beyond the scope of this manual. The interface definition and sample plugins in C# and C++/ATL can be obtained from the contrib folder in the TortoiseSVN repository . (the section called “License” explains how to access the repository.) A summary of the API is also given in Chapter 7, IBugtraqProvider interface. Another (working) example plugin in C# is Gurtle which implements the required COM interface to interact with the Google Code issue tracker.
For illustration purposes, let's suppose that your system administrator has provided you with an issue tracker plugin which you have installed, and that you have set up some of your working copies to use the plugin in TortoiseSVN's settings dialog. When you open the commit dialog from a working copy to which the plugin has been assigned, you will see a new button at the top of the dialog.
Figure 4.71. Example issue tracker query dialog
In this example you can select one or more open issues. The plugin can then generate specially formatted text which it adds to your log message.
This section describes procedures for configuring credentials in Jenkins.
Credentials can be added to Jenkins by any Jenkins user who has the Credentials > Create permission (set through Matrix-based security). These permissions can be configured by a Jenkins user with the Administer permission. Read more about this in the Authorization section of Managing Security.
Otherwise, any Jenkins user can add and configure credentials if the Authorization settings of your Jenkins instance’s Configure Global Security settings page is set to the default Logged-in users can do anything setting or Anyone can do anything setting.
Adding new global credentials
To add new global credentials to your Jenkins instance:
If required, ensure you are logged in to Jenkins (as a user with the Credentials > Create permission).
From the Jenkins home page (i.e. the Dashboard of the Jenkins classic UI), click Manage Jenkins > Manage Credentials.
Under Stores scoped to Jenkins on the right, click on Jenkins.
Under System, click the Global credentials (unrestricted) link to access this default domain.
Click Add Credentials on the left.
Note: If there are no credentials in this default domain, you could also click the add some credentials link (which is the same as clicking the Add Credentials link).
From the Kind field, choose the type of credentials to add.
From the Scope field, choose either:
Global - if the credential/s to be added is/are for a Pipeline project/item. Choosing this option applies the scope of the credential/s to the Pipeline project/item "object" and all its descendent objects.
System - if the credential/s to be added is/are for the Jenkins instance itself to interact with system administration functions, such as email authentication, agent connection, etc. Choosing this option applies the scope of the credential/s to a single object only.
Add the credentials themselves into the appropriate fields for your chosen credential type:
Secret text - copy the secret text and paste it into the Secret field.
Username and password - specify the credential’s Username and Password in their respective fields.
Secret file - click the Choose file button next to the File field to select the secret file to upload to Jenkins.
SSH Username with private key - specify the credentials Username, Private Key and optional Passphrase into their respective fields.
Note: Choosing Enter directly allows you to copy the private key’s text and paste it into the resulting Key text box.
Certificate - specify the Certificate and optional Password. Choosing Upload PKCS#12 certificate allows you to upload the certificate as a file via the resulting Upload certificate button.
Docker Host Certificate Authentication - copy and paste the appropriate details into the Client Key, Client Certificate and Server CA Certificate fields.
In the ID field, specify a meaningful credential ID value - for example, jenkins-user-for-xyz-artifact-repository . The inbuilt (default) credentials provider can use upper- or lower-case letters for the credential ID, as well as any valid separator character, other credential providers may apply further restrictions on allowed characters or lengths. However, for the benefit of all users on your Jenkins instance, it is best to use a single and consistent convention for specifying credential IDs.
Note: This field is optional. If you do not specify its value, Jenkins assigns a globally unique ID (GUID) value for the credential ID. Bear in mind that once a credential ID is set, it can no longer be changed.