The good news is that the tools at our disposal for applying authorization rules work equally well with roles as they do for user accounts.
The likelihood of this happening increases if the cookie is persisted on the user's browser.
So this cap is meant to reduce the likelihood of exceeding this size limitation.
If you have extremely long role names, you may want to consider specifying a smaller , respectively.
As soon as a match is found, the user is granted or denied access, depending on if the match was found in an URL authorization makes it easy to specify coarse authorization rules that state what identities are permitted and which ones are denied from viewing a particular page (or all pages in a folder and its subfolders).
However, in certain cases we may want to allow all users to visit a page, but limit the page's functionality based on the visiting user's roles.Following that, we will look at using declarative and programmatic means for altering the data displayed and the functionality offered by an ASP. Or we could dictate that only users Tito and Bob were allowed, or indicate that all authenticated users except for Sam were permitted.In addition to URL authorization, we also looked at declarative and programmatic techniques for controlling the data displayed and the functionality offered by a page based on the user visiting.Following that, we will look at using declarative and programmatic means for altering the data displayed and the functionality offered by an ASP. As we discussed in the class to determine the user's roles. Figure 2: The User's Role Information Can Be Stored in a Cookie to Improve Performance (Click to view full-size image) By default, the role cache cookie mechanism is disabled.