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Windows 8 : Configuring Network Connections (part 1) - Configuring Static IP Addresses, Configuring Multiple Gateways
When you assign a static IP address, you need to tell the computer the IP address you want to use, the subnet mask for this IP address, and, if necessary, the default gateway to use for internetwork communications. An IP address is a numeric identifier for a computer.
Windows 8 : Installing Networking Components
If you want to install networking on a computer, you must install TCP/IP networking and a network adapter. Windows 8 uses TCP/IP as the default wide area network (WAN) protocol. Networking components are normally installed during Windows 8 installation. You can also install TCP/IP networking through the network connection Properties dialog box.
Windows 8 : Navigating Windows 8 Networking Features
By default, network discovery and file sharing are not enabled, but they can be enabled on domain, work, and home networks. By using the Network window or Change Advanced Sharing Settings option in Network And Sharing Center, you can enable network discovery and file sharing.
Windows 7 : Migrating the Existing User Data - Working with Windows Easy Transfer (part 2)
When the system reboots, the settings from the original computer will be in place. The user will immediately see the settings from their original computer, such as the wallpaper, data in their libraries, and settings in applications such as Internet Explorer.
Windows 7 : Migrating the Existing User Data - Working with Windows Easy Transfer (part 1)
Windows Easy Transfer is a software tool you can use to transfer files and settings from one computer to another, or from one operating system to Windows 7. You can transfer files and settings to Windows 7 from several different operating systems.
Windows 7 : Migrating the Existing User Data - Exploring User Data and Settings
The first time a user logs on to almost any version of Windows, a profile is created. In Windows XP, the majority of the profile information is stored in the C: \Documents and Settings folder by default. In Windows 7, the majority of the profile information is stored in the C:\Users folder by default. The Registry also holds key profile information for the users.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 10) - Working with Email Safely and Securely - Obtaining Another Person’s Public Key
Before you can send an encrypted message to another person, you must obtain his public key. How you do this depends on whether you have a digitally signed message from that person.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 9) - Working with Email Safely and Securely - Maintaining Your Privacy While Reading Email, Setting Up an Email Account with a
You wouldn’t think that the simple act of reading an email message would have privacy implications, but you’d be surprised. Two scenarios can compromise your privacy: read receipts and web bugs.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 8) - Working with Email Safely and Securely - Thwarting Spam with Windows Mail’s Junk Filter
If you do get spam despite these precautions, the good news is that Windows Mail comes with a Junk Email feature that can help you cope. Junk Email is a spam filter, which means that it examines each incoming message and applies sophisticated tests to determine whether the message is spam.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 7) - Working with Email Safely and Securely - Protecting Yourself Against Email Viruses
Activating the Warn Me When Other Applications Try to Send Mail as Me option protects you against scripts that attempt to send surreptitious messages using Simple MAPI calls.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 6) - Enhancing Online Privacy by Managing Cookies, Blocking Pop-Up Windows
Among the most annoying things on the Web are those ubiquitous pop-up windows that infest your screen with advertisements when you visit certain sites. (A variation on the theme is the pop under, a window that opens under your current browser window, so you don’t know it’s there until you close the window.)
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 5) - Encoding Addresses to Prevent IDN Spoofing
With Internet Explorer 7 IDN spoofs can work in only a single language, and will work only if the user has added that single language to Internet Explorer.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 4) - Surfing the Web Securely - Thwarting Phishers with the Phishing Filter
Phishing refers to creating a replica of an existing web page to fool a user into submitting personal, financial, or password data. The term comes from the fact that Internet scammers are using increasingly sophisticated lures as they “fish” for users’ financial information and password data.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 3) - Surfing the Web Securely - Adding and Removing Zone Sites, Changing a Zone’s Security Level
Windows Vista’s antispyware initiatives aren’t restricted to Windows Defender. Because spyware often leeches onto a system through a drive-by or pop-up download, it makes sense to set up the web browser as the first line of defense. Microsoft has done just that by introducing Protected mode for Internet Explorer.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 2) - Thwarting Spyware with Windows Defender
To make matters even worse, most spyware embeds itself deep into a system, and removing it is a delicate and time-consuming operation beyond the abilities of even experienced users.
Implementing Windows Vista’s Internet Security and Privacy Features (part 1)
If you access the Internet using a broadband—cable modem or DSL—service, chances are, you have an always-on connection, which means there’s a much greater chance that a malicious hacker could find your computer and have his way with it.
Windows 7 : Creating a Windows Network - Installing Network Wiring
If you’re using wired Ethernet adapters, you need to decide how to route your wiring and what type of cables to use. The remainder of this section discusses Ethernet wiring.
Windows 7 : Creating a Windows Network - Additional Networking Functions, Installing Network Adapters
If you’re installing a new network adapter, follow the manufacturer’s instructions for installing the product for Windows 7. If there are instructions for Windows Vista but not Windows 7, the Vista instructions should work.
Windows 7 : Creating a Windows Network - Choosing a Network and Cabling System
If your network is small and/or temporary, you can run network cables along walls and desks. Otherwise, you probably should keep them out of the way and protect them from accidental damage by installing them in the walls of your home or office. As you survey your site and plan your network, consider how the network cabling is to be routed.
Windows 7 : Creating a Windows Network - Planning Your Network
If you’re planning a network of more than a few computers, you need to make a big decision: whether or not to use Windows Server. The Server versions provide a raft of networking services that Windows 7 doesn’t have, but you must learn how to configure and support them.
Windows 8 : Applications - Installing or Removing a Program
Windows 8 has two very different types of installers. One installer is associated with the tile-based interface, and the other is associated with the Desktop.
Windows 8 : Applications - Program Shortcuts and Compatibility
Command Prompt is a Windows shell, but not a graphical one. Command Prompt (CMD.EXE) is an MS DOS emulator, into which you can enter DOS commands. You can also use CMD to perform PowerShell (Windows’ advanced scripting language) commands.
Windows 8 : Applications - Launching an Application
There are a number of ways to launch an application, depending on whether you are on the Start screen or the Desktop. This section covers the most accessible ones.
Windows 7 : Designing an Update Management Strategy - Windows Server Update Services
Windows Server Update Services (WSUS) is a free update management solution from Microsoft. WSUS allows for the central distribution and deployment of updates and functions as a local area network version of the Microsoft Update servers located on the Internet.
Windows 7 : Designing an Update Management Strategy - Understanding Updates & Update Deployment
The first update management option that organizations can implement is manually deploying updates, rather than having the updates downloaded directly by clients from the Internet. You can download update files from the Microsoft Web site and install them manually using the Wusa.exe command-line utility.
Windows XP : Participating in Internet Newsgroups - Some Usenet Basics (part 2) - Setting Up a News Account
To help make Usenet a pleasant experience for all the participants, there are a few rules of newsgroup etiquette—sometimes called netiquette, a blend of network and etiquette—you should know.
Windows XP : Participating in Internet Newsgroups - Some Usenet Basics (part 1) - Figuring Out Newsgroup Names
Newsgroup names aren’t too hard to understand, but we need to go through the drill to make sure that you’re comfortable with them. In their basic guise, newsgroup names have three parts: the hierarchy to which they belong, followed by a dot, followed by the newsgroup’s topic.
Windows 7 : Getting Older Programs to Run - Using the Program Compatibility Wizard
Installing a program is one thing; getting it to run after it's installed is another. If an installed program won't start or isn't working right, try using the Program Compatibility Wizard on it.
Windows 7 : Getting Older Programs to Run - Installing Incompatible Programs
If you believe that the program installed normally, just click the second option. Otherwise, click the first option. Windows 7 will assign some compatibility mode attributes to the program and try the installation again.
Windows 7 : Recording to DVD
If you want to make a quick slideshow from pictures stored on your computer, click Add Items and Ctrl+click any pictures you want to add. Windows DVD Maker makes a slideshow out of the photos you selected; you can change the order in which the slides are presented in the main screen.
 
 
 
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