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Scripting Windows 7 with WSH : Programming Objects
Every programmable object has a defining set of characteristics. These characteristics are the object’s properties, and they control the appearance and position of the object.
Scripting Windows 7 with WSH : Scripts and Script Execution
Scripts are simple text files that you create using Notepad or some other text editor. You can use a word processor such as WordPad to create scripts, but you must make sure that you save these files using the program’s Text Only document type
Adding Macs to Your Windows 7 Network : Letting Windows Computers See Your Mac Shares
The techniques you’ve seen so far have assumed that you want to access a Windows shared network folder from your Mac. However, if your Mac has data of interest to Windows users, you’ll need to set things up so that those Windows users can see that data.
Adding Macs to Your Windows 7 Network : Using a Mac to Make a Remote Desktop Connection to Windows 7
Mac-based Remote Desktop connections work best when you use the IP address of the Windows host PC
Adding Macs to Your Windows 7 Network : Connecting to a Windows Shared Folder
Mac OS X support for connecting to shared Windows folders is turned on by default, so connecting your Mac to a Windows PC on your network and selecting a shared folder requires no prep work on your part.
Adding Macs to Your Windows 7 Network : Connecting to the Windows Network
If the Mac is near your network’s router (or switch, depending on your configuration), and your Mac has an Ethernet port (the MacBook Air, for example, doesn’t come with built-in Ethernet), run a network cable from the Mac to the device.
Windows 7 : Controlling and Customizing Your Website (part 5) - Viewing the Server Logs
After your web server is chugging along and serving pages to all and sundry, you might start to wonder which pages are popular with surfers and which ones are languishing. You might also want to know whether users are getting errors when they try to access your site.
Windows 7 : Controlling and Customizing Your Website (part 4) - Disabling Anonymous Access
You may have content that you want to restrict to people who have user accounts on Windows 7. In that case, you need to disable anonymous access for the website and switch to basic authentication, which means IIS prompts each user for a username and password before allowing access to the site.
Windows 7 : Controlling and Customizing Your Website (part 3) - Working Without a Default Document
Using a default document is usually a good idea because it enables users to access your site without knowing the name of any file. However, for security reasons, you might want to allow access to the site only to users who know a specific filename on the site.
Windows 7 : Controlling and Customizing Your Website (part 2) - Setting the Website’s Default Document
For your own websites, you can add new default documents (for example, default.html and index.asp), remove existing default documents, and change the priority of the default documents.
Windows 7 : Controlling and Customizing Your Website (part 1)
By default, when you start Windows 7, the World Wide Web Publishing Service starts automatically, and that service automatically starts your website
Windows 7 : Adding Folders and Files to the Default Website (part 3) - Adding a Folder to the Default Website
Adding a folder to the Windows 7 default website is not all that different from adding a file. That is, you can create a new subfolder within the wwwroot folder, or copy or move an existing folder and paste it within wwwroot.
Windows 7 : Adding Folders and Files to the Default Website (part 2) - Changing the Default Website Home Page
One of the first things you’ll probably want to do with your new website is change the home page. To do that, you need to create a new HTML (or other web content) file in the wwwroot folder and give the file one of the following names
Windows 7 : Adding Folders and Files to the Default Website (part 1) - Setting Permissions on the Default Website Folder
Somewhat annoyingly, Windows 7 makes it difficult for you to modify the contents of the wwwroot folder. For example, if you copy a file to the folder, you need to enter your User Account Control (UAC) credentials to allow the copy
Turning Windows 7 into a Web Server : Understanding the Default Website
The default website set up by IIS isn’t much to look at. That’s okay because a bit later you’ll be adding plenty of your own content to the site
Turning Windows 7 into a Web Server : Accessing Your Website
The problem is that the Windows Firewall on the Windows 7 machine hasn’t been configured to allow data traffic through the World Wide Web Services used by IIS. For your website to work from any remote location, you need to set up an exception for the World Wide Web Services in Windows Firewall.
Windows 7 : Installing Internet Information Services
A web server is a computer that accepts and responds to remote requests for pages and other web content that are stored on the server. Most of these requests come from remote users running Internet Explorer, Firefox, Safari, or some other web browser.
Windows 7 : Using Virtual Private Network Connections
In the remote connections you’ve seen so far, the security exists mostly at the connection point. That is, you set up usernames with strong passwords, and no one can access your dial-up or Remote Desktop connection without entering the correct logon data.
Windows 7 : Using Dynamic DNS to Access Your Network & Configuring a Network Computer for Remote Administration
You can use Windows’ remote administration tools to work with remote computers from the comfort of your own PC. Remote administration tools mostly use the Remote Procedure Call (RPC) protocol to communicate with the remote computer
Windows 7 : Connecting to a Remote Desktop via the Internet
If your network uses a router, you need to configure it to forward data sent to the port specified in step 1 to the Remote Desktop host computer. This is port forwarding, and the steps you follow depend on the device.
Windows 7 : Connecting to the Remote Desktop (part 2) - Making an Advanced Connection
Remote Desktop Connection comes with many settings that enable you to configure options such as the size of the remote desktop screen, whether your Windows keyboard shortcuts apply to the remote computer or your computer, and much more.
Windows 7 : Connecting to the Remote Desktop (part 1) - Making a Basic Connection
Remote Desktop Connection comes with a large number of advanced connection options and settings. If you don’t want to bother with those advanced features right now, you can connect to the host in just a few steps
Windows 7 : Setting Up the Remote Computer as a Host (part 2) - Configuring XP to Act as a Remote Desktop Host
You may want to connect your Windows 7 computer to the desktop of a remote XP machine. If the host machine is running any version of XP except XP Home, here are the steps to follow to set it up to host Remote Desktop sessions
Windows 7 : Setting Up the Remote Computer as a Host (part 1) - Configuring Windows 7 or Vista to Act as a Remote Desktop Host
If the host machine is running the Business, Enterprise, or Ultimate version of Windows 7 or Windows Vista, you have to do three things to prepare the computer for its Remote Desktop hosting duties
Windows 7 : Working with Network Files Offline (part 6) - Dealing with Synchronization Conflicts
When Windows 7 synchronizes your offline files, it might find that a file has changed both on the network share and on your offline computer. In that case, the Sync Center icon displays a Sync Conflicts Have Occurred message
Windows 7 : Working with Network Files Offline (part 5) - Synchronizing Your Offline Files
If you want synchronization to occur automatically, and you know when you want it to occur, follow these steps to set up a time-based sync schedule
Windows 7 : Working with Network Files Offline (part 4) - Working with Network Files While You’re Offline
The Sync Center is Windows 7’s home base for information that you want to keep synchronized, particularly offline files.
SOA with .NET and Windows Azure : WCF Discovery (part 3) - Discovery Proxies for Managed Discovery & Implicit Service Discovery
A service consumer can send out WS-Discovery probe messages to locate available services. The probe query can include compatibility criteria, such as a service contract or a service scope.
SOA with .NET and Windows Azure : WCF Discovery (part 2) - Locating a Service Ad Hoc & Sending and Receiving Service Announcements
A service consumer can send out WS-Discovery probe messages to locate available services. The probe query can include compatibility criteria, such as a service contract or a service scope.
SOA with .NET and Windows Azure : WCF Discovery (part 1) - Discovery Modes
WS-Discovery is a multicast protocol used to discover services within a network. It provides a standardized means of discovering services at runtime by allowing services to locate other services using UDP multicast messages or via a discovery proxy
 
 
 
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