What is LTPA key?

Lightweight Third Party Authentication (LTPA) is an IBM protocol that provides a cookie or binary security token based solution to support a single sign-on (SSO) environment. Create an LTPA key in API Manager to generate an LTPA token for accessing the back-end WebSphere® Application Server web servers.

How do I export LTPA keys?

Select LTPA. In the Password and Confirm password fields, enter the password to encrypt the key file. In the Fully qualified key file name field, enter fully qualified path and file name for the key file. Click Export keys.

How can I get LTPA token?

The following prerequisites apply:

  1. Before you can apply a Generate LTPA Token policy to your API definition, an LTPA key must be imported from the LTPA peer (that is, the WebSphere Application Server) into API Manager. For more information, see LTPA keys.
  2. The minimum level of IBM DataPower is Version 7.5.

What does Ltpa stand for?


Acronym Definition
LTPA Long Term Performance Award (compensation)
LTPA Long Term Partnership Agreement (various organizations)
LTPA Long Term Price Agreement
LTPA Long Term Policy Analysis

What is Ltpa in WebSphere?

Overview. A lightweight third-party authentication (LTPA) token is a type of security token that is used by IBM WebSphere Application Server and other IBM products. LTPA can be used to send the credentials of an authenticated user to back-end services.

Was Ltpa a token?

What does LTPA stand for?

What is LTPA in WebSphere?

What is Ltpa in procurement?

5) “LTPA” means the Long Term Purchase Agreement entered into by and between the Buyer and the Seller for the supply of the Goods under specific terms and conditions for a specific period of time.

How LTPA token works in WebSphere?

The WebSphere Application Server or Worklight returns an LTPA token to the client application as a cookie. The client application retrieves the LTPA token from the cookie and uses the token value as a password in the connection object of the MQTT client configuration.

What is LTPA cookie?

The LTPA cookie, which serves as an authentication token for WebSphere, contains the user identity, key and token data, buffer length, and expiration information. This information is encrypted with a password-protected secret key that is shared between WebSEAL and the WebSphere server.

Was LTPA a token?