Want to know how to set up multi-factor authentication (MFA) for Linux with JumpCloud’s Directory-as-a-Service® platform?
View the video below for a step-by-step walkthrough showing how to implement MFA on your Linux systems. As you know, one of the most critical security steps you can take is to leverage a second factor when authenticating users. JumpCloud’s MFA for Linux (we also support Mac) can help you secure your Linux servers at AWS®, GCP™, or within your own datacenter.
Multi-Factor Authentication for Linux and Mac | JumpCloud Tutorial
In the above video you will learn:
- Setting up MFA for your user
- Enabling MFA on your Linux or Mac system
- The end user’s MFA experience
We hope that you find this video tutorial helpful, but if you want further instruction, visit our MFA for Linux support page. MFA, sometimes called 2FA, is one of the top three most effective ways to secure your systems. The other two are centrally managing user identities and patching. It’s just not worth it to leave critical devices without MFA protection.
Questions about MFA for Linux with Directory-as-a-Service?
We’re always happy to help if you have any general or technical questions about setting up multi-factor authentication for Linux. You can reach out to us directly here at our contact page.
If you would like to see more tutorial videos, check out this playlist with all of our product tutorial videos. You can also learn more on our Knowledge Base.
Don’t Have JumpCloud Yet?
You can get started right now – without even having to put in your credit card. JumpCloud’s Directory-as-a-Service is free forever for your first ten users, so there’s no reason not to try our cloud identity management platform out and see what you’ve been missing.