Provides information about ASP.NET authentication failures.
Assembly: System.Web (in System.Web.dll)
[AspNetHostingPermissionAttribute(SecurityAction::InheritanceDemand, Level = AspNetHostingPermissionLevel::Minimal)] [AspNetHostingPermissionAttribute(SecurityAction::LinkDemand, Level = AspNetHostingPermissionLevel::Minimal)] public ref class WebAuthenticationFailureAuditEvent : public WebFailureAuditEvent
The following list describes the features for which events are raised by default by ASP.NET.
By default ASP.NET is configured to log audit failure conditions only, as logging success conditions can severely strain system resources. You can always configure the system to log the success conditions.
Forms Authentication. While success audits include the user name that was authenticated; failure audits do not include the user name, since they typically result from a ticket that failed decryption or validation. Both contain the client IP address. The related event audit code is AuditFormsAuthenticationFailure.
Membership. Both success and failure audits contain the username that was attempted. Neither form of audit will contain the password that was attempted, because that would risk persisting a valid password in the log. The related event audit code is AuditMembershipAuthenticationFailure.
When a is raised, by default it updates the Audit Authentication Failure Events Raised performance counter. To view this performance counter in System Monitor (PerfMon), in the Add Counters window select ASP.NET in the Performance object drop-down list, select the Authentication Failure Events Raised performance counter, and click the Add button. For more information, see Using the System Monitor (PerfMon) with ASP.NET Applications on MSDN.
In most cases you will be able to use the ASP.NET health-monitoring types as implemented, and you will control the health-monitoring system by specifying values in the healthMonitoring configuration section. You can also derive from the health-monitoring types to create your own custom events and providers. For an example of deriving from the class, see the example provided in this topic.
Windows 7, Windows Vista, Windows XP SP2, Windows XP Media Center Edition, Windows XP Professional x64 Edition, Windows XP Starter Edition, Windows Server 2008 R2, Windows Server 2008, Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2000 SP4, Windows Millennium Edition, Windows 98
The .NET Framework and .NET Compact Framework do not support all versions of every platform. For a list of the supported versions, see .NET Framework System Requirements.