Why would you want this? Well - imagine having a JSON-returning API that retrieves user-specific OLAP data.
This link was tremendously helpful:
(I'll be soon have a more detailed post on the intermediate "factless" measure table needed and just how this works)
In IIS: Right-click to create a new Virtual Directory:
Be sure "Connect As" is set to "Application User (pass-though authentication)
Right-Click; convert to Application, setting application pool to ".Net v4.5 Classic"
See also this MS bb515251 that compares Classic vs Integrated mode:
As well as this:
Be sure to set proper authentication to IIS. Both ASP.Net Impersonation and Windows Authentication need to be set (you likely need to have these settings in respective application web.confg as well):
Code runs at the server in the security context of the currently logged in user! This means that (typically domain) account needs to have file-level access to the web application and all resources touched. Code is NOT running under the safety of a restricted service account!
Needless to say, the code should be written "safely" - particularly if someone with administrative permissions log in; say, a sysadmin logs in and does some pen-testing! Pay particular attention to any user-input features (google things like SQL injection and cross-site scripting for more information).
Unlike Visual Studio 2015 (at least as of March, 2017)... Visual Studio 2017 does not seem to "see" a NuGet package for the ADOMD client to access SSAS. It is a manual msi download & install.
Be sure ADOMD client is installed by downloading from:
or by viewing "Redistributing ADOMD.NET":https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ms123470.aspx
< system drive>:\ProgramFiles\Microsoft.NET\ADOMD.NET\ version number
and selecting the file to reference:
Here's a link on ADOMD.NET Client Programming:
ADOMD Connection Strings: https://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/microsoft.analysisservices.adomdclient.adomdconnection.connectionstring.aspx
Connection String Properties (Analysis Services):
For the application:
Include <identity impersonate="true"/> in system.web:
<?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8"?> <!-- For more information on how to configure your ASP.NET application, please visit go.microsoft.com/fwlink/?LinkId=169433 --> <configuration> <system.web> <compilation debug="true" targetFramework="4.5.2"/> <httpRuntime targetFramework="4.5.2"/> <identity impersonate="true"/> </system.web> <system.codedom> <compilers> <compiler language="c#;cs;csharp" extension=".cs" type="Microsoft.CodeDom.Providers.DotNetCompilerPlatform.CSharpCodeProvider, Microsoft.CodeDom.Providers.DotNetCompilerPlatform, Version=18.104.22.168, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=31bf3856ad364e35" warningLevel="4" compilerOptions="/langversion:6 /nowarn:1659;1699;1701"/> <compiler language="vb;vbs;visualbasic;vbscript" extension=".vb" type="Microsoft.CodeDom.Providers.DotNetCompilerPlatform.VBCodeProvider, Microsoft.CodeDom.Providers.DotNetCompilerPlatform, Version=22.214.171.124, Culture=neutral, PublicKeyToken=31bf3856ad364e35" warningLevel="4" compilerOptions="/langversion:14 /nowarn:41008 /define:_MYTYPE=\"Web\" /optionInfer+"/> </compilers> </system.codedom> </configuration>
Note that apparently "no value" is actually a value! Changing authentication settings manually in IIS, then deploying an app.config with different settings (or even missing values)... will change those settings in IIS!
For some (likely hardened security) reason, I am not able to view the web site at the server, even FQDN :
But it does work remotely - for client browsers not on the local server.
The point of running IIS code in the security context of the current user is to allow user-specific permissions - specifically user specific data - in SSAS OLAP cubes.... (details coming soon).
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