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Two-factor authentication or strong authentication provides improved security because it requires the user to meet two authentication criteria: a user name/password combination and a token or certificate, known as something you have, something you know.
Planning for two-factor authentication with single sign-on
If you plan to use strong authentication with single sign-on, the following strong authentication scenarios are supported:
The following scenarios are not supported for use with single sign-on and strong authentication:
Deploying two-factor authentication with single sign-on for web applications
This section describes the deployment options to enforce strong authentication with SSO for users accessing Office 365 web applications web outside the corporate network (for example from a web kiosk or from home).
There are two options available:
1 out of 2 people found this post helpful.
Can a reference be posted to a high level supported architecture that includes all components, ADFSv2, UAG, Dirsync etc. Different reference are made to the individual components but high level supported architecture is lacking, where there are several options. Thanx