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Windows 7 : Working with Network Files Offline (part 3) - Prohibiting a Network Folder from Being Made Available Offline & Encrypting Offline Files
To work around this problem, you can encrypt your offline files, which scrambles the file contents so that no snoop can read them unless he can log on to your computer using your Windows 7 account.
Windows 7 : Working with Network Files Offline (part 2) - Changing the Amount of Disk Space Used by Offline Files
The default limits on the disk space used by offline files and temporary offline files imposed by Windows 7 depend on the size of your hard drive and the amount of free space on that drive.
Windows 7 : Working with Network Files Offline (part 1) - Activating the Offline Files Feature & Making a File or Folder Available for Offline Use
Most Windows 7 systems should have offline files enabled by default. However, it’s a good idea to check to make sure that your system has them enabled. Here are the steps to follow:
Windows 7 : Sharing Resources with the Network (part 2) - Monitoring Your Shared Resources
You could look through all your folders to look for those that have the Shared icon attached, but that’s too much work, and you could easily miss some shared folder.
Windows 7 : Sharing Resources with the Network (part 1) - Setting Sharing Options & Creating User Accounts for Sharing
Small networks are normally egalitarian affairs because no computer is in any significant sense more important than the others.
Windows 7 : Accessing a Shared Printer
Except for perhaps disk drives, the most commonly shared device on small networks is almost certainly the printer.
Windows 7 : Creating a Network Location for a Remote Folder
To work around this problem, you can add your own icons to the Computer folder’s Network Location group. These icons are called, appropriately enough, network locations, and each one is associated with a particular network folder.
Windows Vista: Windows Reliability and Performance Monitor and Task Manager
Windows Reliability and Performance Monitor is a Microsoft Management Console (MMC) snap-in that provides tools for analyzing system performance.
Windows Vista: Configuring Internet Explorer 7.0 - Dynamic Security and Protected Mode
Dynamic Security options for IE 7.0 offer multiple security features to defend your computer against malware and data theft. The Security status bar keeps you notified of the website security and privacy settings by using color-coded notifications next to the address bar.
Windows 7: Mapping a Network Folder to a Local Drive Letter
Navigating a computer’s shared folders is straightforward, and is no different from navigating the folders on your own computer. However, you might find that you need to access a particular folder on a shared resource quite often.
SOA with .NET and Windows Azure: WCF Extensions - WCF Router (part 2) - Routing Configuration
The routing service is configured using a set of rules in the service’s configuration file or via the RoutingConfiguration object applied to RoutingExtension in the service host.
SOA with .NET and Windows Azure: WCF Extensions - WCF Router (part 1) - The RoutingService Class & Routing Contracts
The WCF Router is equipped with a built-in filtering mechanism that allows you to specify the criteria used to dynamically determine message paths.
Windows 7: Accessing Shared Network Resources
After you connect to the network, the first thing you’ll likely want to do is see what’s on the network and access the available resources.
Windows 7: Managing Wireless Network Connections (part 4) - Creating User-Specific Wireless Connections
By default, when you connect to a wireless network and then elect to save the network (by activating the Save This Network check box after the connection has been made), Windows 7 makes the wireless connection available to all users of the computer.
Windows 7: Managing Wireless Network Connections (part 3) - Reordering Wireless Connections
Windows 7 configures a wireless network with an automatic connection so that you can get on the network as soon as Windows 7 detects it.
Windows 7: Managing Wireless Network Connections (part 2) - Working with Wireless Connection Properties
In the wireless network connection’s Properties dialog box, the Connection tab displays some basic information about the connection—the connection’s local name, its SSID, the network type, and the network availability .
Windows 7: Managing Wireless Network Connections (part 1) - Creating an Ad Hoc Wireless Network
If you don’t have a wireless access point, Windows 7 enables you to set up a temporary network between two or more computers. This is an ad hoc connection, and it’s useful if you need to share folders, devices, or an Internet connection temporarily
Windows7: Managing Network Connections (part 5) - Using a Network Connection to Wake Up a Sleeping Computer
Most Windows 7 computers are configured to go into sleep mode after a certain amount of idle time. If you’re coming to Windows 7 from Windows XP, then sleep mode is the low-power state that Windows 7 uses to replace the confusing standby and hibernate modes from Windows XP.
Windows7: Managing Network Connections (part 4) - Finding a Connection’s MAC Address
A NIC’s MAC address seems like a pretty obscure value, but you’d be surprised how often it comes up.
Windows7: Managing Network Connections (part 3) - Setting Up a Static IP Address
Your router’s DHCP server offers each client a lease on the IP address, and in most cases, that lease expires after 24 hours. When the expiration time approaches, the client asks for a new IP address.
Windows7: Managing Network Connections (part 2) - Enabling Automatic IP Addressing
Every computer on your network requires a unique designation so that packets can be routed to the correct location when information is transferred across the network.
Windows7: Managing Network Connections (part 1)
In Windows 7, you can link to many different types of remote resources, including dial-up and broadband Internet services, dial-up and Internet-based virtual private networking (VPN), and the ethernet and wireless networking that are the subject of this article.
Working with Windows 7’s Basic Network Tools and Tasks (part 6) - Customizing Your Network
When you first open the Network Center, in most cases, you won’t have a profile set up for the network, so Windows 7 configures the network with three default settings
Working with Windows 7’s Basic Network Tools and Tasks (part 5) - Viewing Network Status Details
If the Network icon shows that your computer is connected to the network, you might find yourself wondering about some related status data: How long has the connection been running?
Working with Windows 7’s Basic Network Tools and Tasks (part 4) - Displaying a Network Map
The Network and Sharing Center displays your local portion of the network map, and the layout depends on your current connections. You always see an icon for your computer on the left.
Working with Windows 7’s Basic Network Tools and Tasks (part 3) - Viewing Network Computers and Devices
If the Network icon is showing that you have a good connection to the network , you can go right ahead and see what’s out there. One way to do this is to view Windows 7’s network map.
Working with Windows 7’s Basic Network Tools and Tasks (part 2) - Setting Up a Homegroup
One of the things people often griped about with Windows XP (and earlier versions of Windows) was that the networking features were often scattered about the interface and it was hard to find what you needed.
Working with Windows 7’s Basic Network Tools and Tasks (part 1) - Accessing the Network and Sharing Center
One of the things people often griped about with Windows XP (and earlier versions of Windows) was that the networking features were often scattered about the interface and it was hard to find what you needed.
Windows 7: Setting Up a Peer-to-Peer Network (part 2) - Connecting to a Wireless Network
With your wireless network adapters installed and your wireless gateway or access point configured, you’re ready to connect to your wireless network. This gives you access to the network’s resources, as well as to the Internet, if you have a wireless gateway
Windows 7: Setting Up a Peer-to-Peer Network (part 1) - Changing the Computer and Workgroup Name
One of the biggest improvements in recent Windows versions is in networking setup. Specifically, if you have your computers connected correctly (more on that in a second), Windows sets up the appropriate networking settings automatically.
 
 
 
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