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Windows Server
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Managing Windows Server 2012 Storage and File Systems : Storage Management (part 5) - Configuring storage - Using the Disk Management tools, Adding new disks
Although Disk Management is a trusty favorite for working with disks, it might not be available in future releases of Windows and cannot be used to manage Storage Spaces. Dynamic disks also are being phased out in favor of Storage Spaces and might not be available in future versions of Windows.
Managing Windows Server 2012 Storage and File Systems : Storage Management (part 4) - Installing and configuring file services - Configuring Hyper-V
Microsoft’s virtualization technology is Hyper-V. Hyper-V is a virtual machine technology that allows multiple guest operating systems to run concurrently on one computer and provide separate applications and services to client computers.
Managing Windows Server 2012 Storage and File Systems : Storage Management (part 3) - Installing and configuring file services - Meeting performance, capacity, and availability requirements
Hardware vendors typically supply a Device Specific Module (DSM) for SAN hardware and software for configuring multipath I/O. That said, the Multipath I/O feature includes the Microsoft DSM and some basic configuration options.
Managing Windows Server 2012 Storage and File Systems : Storage Management (part 2) - Installing and configuring file services - Configuring the File And Storage Services role
Beginning with Windows Server 2012, binary source files for roles, role services, and features can be removed to enhance security. If the binaries for the tools you want to use have been removed, you need to install the tools by specifying a source.
Managing Windows Server 2012 Storage and File Systems : Storage Management (part 1) - Essential storage technologies
One of the few constants in Microsoft Windows operating system administration is that data storage needs are ever increasing. It seems that only a few years ago a 1-terabyte (TB) hard disk was huge and something primarily reserved for Windows servers rather than Windows workstations.
Windows Server 2008 : Using PowerShell to Manage Active Directory (part 2) - Working with the Domain Object, Creating a List of Domain Computers
You can also use the system.directoryservices namespace to retrieve basic information about the domain. You first populate an object with the domain information and then query the object.
Windows Server 2008 : Using PowerShell to Manage Active Directory (part 1) - Using the Active Directory Module in Windows Server 2008 R2, Creating and Manipulating Objects in Windows Server 2008
The Active Directory Module for Windows Server 2008 R2 includes more than 70 commands you can use to easily create and manipulate Active Directory objects.
Troubleshooting Windows Home Server 2011 : Understanding Troubleshooting Strategies (part 2)
When certain errors occur, Windows Home Server reboots itself. This apparently random behavior is actually built into the system in the event of a system failure (also called a stop error or a blue screen of death—BSOD).
Troubleshooting Windows Home Server 2011 : Understanding Troubleshooting Strategies (part 1)
One of the ongoing mysteries that all Windows Home Server users experience at one time or another is what might be called the now-you-see-it-now-you-don’t problem. This is a glitch that plagues you for a while and then mysteriously vanishes without intervention on your part.
Troubleshooting Windows Home Server 2011 : Checking for Solutions to Problems
Microsoft constantly collects information about Windows Home Server from users. When a problem occurs, Windows Home Server usually asks whether you want to send information about the problem to Microsoft and, if you do, it stores these tidbits in a massive database.
Troubleshooting Windows Home Server 2011 : Replacing Your System Hard Drive
The most recent system image backup is usually your best bet, but you can use an earlier backup if you prefer. In the Select a System Image Backup dialog box, choose the Select a System Image option, click Next, and then click the backup you want to use. If the backup resides on a network share, click Advanced and then click Search for a System Image on the Network.
Installing Windows Server 2012 and Server Core : Upgrading to Windows Server 2012
When upgrading an existing server to Windows Server 2012, all configuration settings, files, and programs are retained from the previous installation. However, there are still several important required tasks that you perform before the upgrade, as discussed in the following sections.
Installing Windows Server 2012 and Server Core : Installing a Clean Version of Windows Server 2012 Operating System (part 2)
The first configuration task to perform after installing Windows Server 2012 is to set an administrator password. This must be done before you can log on the first time. The installation process automatically creates the default administrator account called, surprisingly enough, Administrator.
Installing Windows Server 2012 and Server Core : Installing a Clean Version of Windows Server 2012 Operating System (part 1)
The setup GUI for Windows Server 2012 is very similar to the installation process for Windows Server 2008 and Windows Server 2008 R2. After the installation software loads into memory, the configuration setup pages have a consistent look and feel.
Installing Windows Server 2012 and Server Core : Planning for a Server Installation
Before you begin the actual installation of Windows Server 2012, you must make several decisions concerning prerequisite tasks. How well you plan these steps will determine how successful your installation is because many of these decisions cannot be changed after the installation is complete.
Windows Server 2008 R2 and Windows 7 : Deploying Branchcache (part 3)
After creating the new template, you will need to configure your domain for autoenrollment. If you have already deployed Active Directory Certificate Services for other PKI-dependent applications, you may have already enabled this setting.
Windows Server 2008 R2 and Windows 7 : Deploying Branchcache (part 2)
One of the final steps to setting up BranchCache in hosted mode is to configure certificates on the branch office server hosting the cache. In our exercise, we will assume that a certificate authority has already been deployed on the network.
Windows Server 2008 R2 and Windows 7 : Deploying Branchcache (part 1)
After you have properly designed your BranchCache solution, you will be ready to test your design. In this section, we will explore the process of setting up and testing BranchCache.
Windows Server 2003 : Managing Daily Operations - Using the AT Command & Using cron
If you are running Windows Server 2003 R2, you have one other scheduler available to you, the UNIX cron daemon that is included as part of the Subsystem for UNIX Applications (SUA).
Windows Server 2003 : Managing Daily Operations - Delegating Control & Using Task Scheduler
To schedule a defrag operation, you can either purchase a commercial defrag program that supports scheduling, such as Raxco’s PerfectDisk, which runs on both 32-bit and x64 versions of Windows Server 2003, or you can create a little batch file that runs the command-line version (Defrag.exe) and use the Windows Task Scheduler to run the batch file.
Windows Server 2003 : Auditing Events (part 2) - Setting the Size of Event Logs
When an event log is full, a dialog box pops up to notify you. If this happens often, you might want to reduce the number of items being reported or increase the size of the log.
Windows Server 2003 : Auditing Events (part 1) - Audit Settings for Objects
By default, audit settings are inherited by child objects. The Auditing tab of the Access Control Settings dialog box includes a check box for allowing inheritable auditing entries.
Windows Server 2003 : Using the Secondary Logon
Don’t close Task Manager while you’re working in the desktop’s administrative context—just minimize it to the taskbar. Closing Task Manager can have unpredictable results.
Windows Server 2003 : Using the Microsoft Management Console - Creating an MMC-Based Console with Snap-Ins
The MMC works as a packager of system tools, enabling the system administrator to create specialized tools that can then be used to delegate specific administrative tasks to users or groups.
Installing Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Selecting Network Components (part 2) - Preparing for the Installation
Once you have selected and purchased all the hardware and software that you need to build your network, you can begin assembling the pieces and collecting the information you need to perform the Windows SBS 2011 installation.
Installing Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Selecting Network Components (part 1) - Selecting an Internet Service Provider
To protect their internal networks from intrusion, small businesses that want to run websites on the Internet typically use commercial web hosting services instead of running the site from one of their internal servers.
Planning a Windows SBS 2011 Deployment
In Windows Server 2008 R2, RAID level 0 is referred to as a striped volume and RAID level 1 as a mirrored volume. Only RAID level-5 volumes use the RAID designation in Windows.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : A Networking Primer - Understanding Domains
If you use the DHCP Server role on your Windows SBS 2011 server to assign IP addresses to your clients, the system automatically creates a DNS resource record for each DHCP client.
Windows Server 2008 : Using wbadmin (part 2) - Backing Up & Restoring Volumes with wbadmin
If the server is a domain controller, you need to take a couple of extra steps to restore system state. You are not able to restore Active Directory while Active Directory is running, so you need to enter Active Directory Restore Mode and then restore it.
Windows Server 2008 : Using wbadmin (part 1)
wbadmin is the command-line tool you can use to access Windows Server backup capabilities. The wbadmin tool is not available on Windows Server 2008 by default. You must add it as a feature by performing the following steps.
 
 
 
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