Introduction to Enterprise Sign-In

Enterprise Sign-In is our SAML-based single sign-on (SSO) offering that allows IT Administrators to improve their employees' access to business tools by logging in to their LogMeIn products using the same username and password they use when accessing other company systems. This means that when they log in at, they use the same username and password they might use to access other work systems (such as their corporate email or work-issued Windows computers). Enterprise Sign-In helps you streamline the IT admin workflow. You can also offer your users Single Sign-On (SSO) to improve their access to their LogMeIn business tools.

Enterprise Sign-In provides IT administrators multiple options for easily managing large numbers of users and their product access, and for enabling single sign-on (SSO) for those users. Depending on your preferences and network setup, Enterprise Sign-In can be delivered as fully packaged offerings from third-party Identity and Access Management (IAM) providers, from a set of LogMeIn-provided tools, or via identity and licensing APIs that allow you to design and build fully custom solutions. These options can be mixed and matched; for example, you could implement a managed IAM solution and a custom provisioning solution, or just implement provisioning without Single Sign-On.

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Get Started with Enterprise Sign-On

1. Domain organization

The first step to setting up Enterprise Sign-On is registering your company with LogMeIn as a domain organization which is an entity you manage. Organizations allow your IT Administrators to configure single sign-in options for their LogMeIn users. Each organization consists of one or more verified email domains that your company owns, which also becomes the email domain they use to sign in to LogMeIn products.

You can use our Organization Center to set up your domain organization. Learn more about setting up an organization.

Note that an organization is not necessarily related to your product account where you manage product access. Organizations simply manage sign-in options for user identities matching your verified email domain(s). The users themselves could be given access through one or more customer accounts - for example, perhaps your Marketing department and Sales department have separately signed up for and are separately billed for two different GoToMeeting accounts. In this case, the user identities and SSO functionality can still be centrally managed through one organization.

2. User and product provisioning

Once you have an organization set up, you can add users to it. Provisioning is the process of creating valid users within your domain organization, and enabling those users with access to specific products. Smaller firms manage this using the Admin Center, but as the number of users increases, or if large shifts in users due to acquisitions, turnover, etc. occur, it makes sense to automate this process. Learn more about user provisioning.

3. Single sign-on (SSO)

Once you have an organization with provisioned users, you can configure SAML-based Single Sign-On (SSO) for your users through an external Identity Provider (IdP).Once you have set up user and product provisioning, you can enable single-sign on for the users you have provisioned using an external Identify Provider (IdP). Learn more about setting up SSO.