The roles that are nested within the nested role are specified by using the nsRoleDN attribute. Use the following command to create a role that contains both the marketing staff and sales manager members of the roles created in the previous examples:
$ ldapmodify -a -h host1 -p 1389 -D cn=admin,cn=Administrators,cn=config -w - dn: cn=MarketingSales,ou=marketing,ou=People,dc=example,dc=com objectclass: top objectclass: LDAPsubentry objectclass: nsRoleDefinition objectclass: nsComplexRoleDefinition objectclass: nsNestedRoleDefinition cn: MarketingSales nsRoleDN: cn=ManagerFilter,ou=sales,ou=People,dc=example,dc=com nsRoleDN: cn=Marketing,ou=marketing,ou=People,dc=example,dc=com nsRoleScopeDN: ou=sales,ou=People,dc=example,dc=com
Notice that the nsNestedRoleDefinition object class inherits from the LDAPsubentry, nsRoleDefinition, and nsComplexRoleDefinition object classes. The nsRoleDN attributes contain the DN of the marketing managed role and the sales managers filtered role. Both of the users in the previous examples, Bob and Carla, would be members of this new nested role.
The scope of this filter includes the default scope, which is the subtree where the filter is located, and the subtree below any values of the nsRoleScopeDN attribute. In this case, the ManagerFilter is in the ou=sales,ou=People,dc=example,dc=com subtree. This subtree must be added to the scope.