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Windows Server
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Windows Server 2008 R2 : Optimizing Performance by Server Roles
A Windows Server 2008 R2 domain controller (DC) houses Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) and may have additional roles such as being responsible for one or more Flexible Single Master Operations (FSMO) roles or a global catalog (GC) server
Windows Server 2008 : Monitoring System Performance (part 2)
Monitoring with the Physical and Logical Disk objects does come with a small price. Each object requires a little resource overhead when you use them for monitoring.
Windows Server 2008 : Monitoring System Performance (part 1) - Key Elements to Monitor for Bottlenecks
For any system, the slowest component of the system is, by definition, considered the bottleneck. For example, a web server might be equipped with ample RAM, disk space, and a high-speed network interface card (NIC), but if the disk subsystem has older drives that are relatively slow, the web server might not be able to effectively handle requests
Windows Server 2008 : Using Capacity-Analysis Tools (part 4) - Other Microsoft Assessment and Planning Tools
Several other products and tools are available from Microsoft to assist with proper capacity analysis and performance monitoring. Some of these tools are available for purchase separately or can be downloaded for free.
Windows Server 2008 : Using Capacity-Analysis Tools (part 3) - Windows Performance Monitor
Using Performance Monitor, administrators can identify bottlenecks and pinpoint resource issues with applications, processes, or hardware. Monitoring these items can help identify and resolve issues, plan for capacity changes, and help establish baselines that can be used for analysis in the future.
Windows Server 2008: Using Capacity-Analysis Tools (part 2) - Network Monitor
Network Monitor is a crucial tool that system administrators should have in their arsenal. Network Monitor, now in its third version, has been overhauled to support the new networking changes introduced with both Windows Server 2008 R2 and Windows 7
Windows Server 2008: Using Capacity-Analysis Tools (part 1) - Task Manager
The Windows Server 2008 R2 Task Manager is similar to its Windows Server 2008 and Windows Server 2003 predecessors in that it offers multifaceted functionality
Windows Server 2008: Defining Capacity Analysis
The majority of capacity analysis is working to minimize unknown or immeasurable variables, such as the number of gigabytes or terabytes of storage the system will need in the next few months or years, to adequately size a system
Windows Server 2008: Performance and Reliability Monitoring (part 3) - Reports
The final folder in the Performance Monitor snap-in is Reports. The Reports folder provides diagnostic reports to support administrators in troubleshooting and diagnosing system performance problems including reliability.
Windows Server 2008: Performance and Reliability Monitoring (part 2)
Before counters can be displayed, they have to be added. The counters can be added simply by using the menu bar. The Counter button on the toolbar includes Add, Delete, and Highlight
Windows Server 2008: Performance and Reliability Monitoring (part 1)
The first area of interest in the Performance Monitor snap-in is the Overview of Performance Monitor screen, also known as the Performance icon. It is displayed as the home page in the central details pane when the Performance Monitor tool is invoked.
Windows Server 2008: Using Event Viewer for Logging and Debugging (part 3) - Conducting Additional Event Viewer Management Tasks
Now that we understand the functionality of each of the new folders associated with the newly improved Event Viewer included with Windows Server 2008 R2, it is beneficial to review the upcoming sections for additional management tasks associated with Event Viewer
Windows Server 2008: Using Event Viewer for Logging and Debugging (part 2)
To create a new custom view, in Event Viewer, right-click on the Custom View folder and select Create Custom View. Alternatively, select Custom View from the Action menu.
Windows Server 2008: Using Event Viewer for Logging and Debugging (part 1)
Event Viewer is the next tool to use when debugging, problem solving, or troubleshooting to resolve a problem with a Windows Server 2008 R2 system
Windows Server 2008: Using the Task Manager for Logging and Debugging (part 2)
The Performance tab enables you to view the CPU and physical memory usage in graphical form. This information is especially useful when you need a quick view of a CPU or memory performance bottleneck.
Windows Server 2008: Using the Task Manager for Logging and Debugging (part 1)
The Task Manager is a familiar monitoring tool found in Windows Server 2008 R2. Ultimately, the tool is very similar to the Task Manager included with previous versions of Windows such as Windows Server 2003.
Windows Server 2008: Enhancing Replication and WAN Utilization at the Branch Office
Windows Server 2008 R2 introduces new technologies and refines existing ones to maximize performance, replication, and file sharing and to reduce WAN bandwidth utilization consumed between branch offices and hub sites.
Windows Server 2008: Understanding and Deploying BranchCache (part 3)
Hosted Cache mode is still kind of peer-to-peer. However, in this deployment mode, all the content that is cached on each peer is also cached on a central server in the branch office.
Windows Server 2008: Understanding and Deploying BranchCache (part 2)
Like the server-side configuration, the BranchCache feature must be enabled on Windows 7 clients. To enable this feature in Distributed Cache mode, there are two methods.
Windows Server 2008: Understanding and Deploying BranchCache (part 1)
BranchCache is a new feature in Windows Server 2008 R2 and Windows 7 that is designed to optimize wide area network (WAN) bandwidth usage by branch offices. To accomplish this, BranchCache copies content from central office content servers and caches the content at the branch office
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Setting Security
Security occurs at a number of levels in Windows. This section isn't a comprehensive treatment of the topic—it only gets you started. Of course, the first task you'll complete is to add users to the server and use shares to make resources available.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Creating LNK Files
Up until now, you may have taken LNK (link) files for granted in Windows because they're exceptionally easy to create. Unfortunately, without a GUI in Server Core, it's become significantly harder to create LNK files
Configuring BitLocker Drive Encryption on a Windows Server 2008 R2 Branch Office Domain Controller (part 4)
There might be situations when BitLocker Drive Encryption is warranted not only on the volume containing the operating system files, but also on the data volumes.
Configuring BitLocker Drive Encryption on a Windows Server 2008 R2 Branch Office Domain Controller (part 3) - Enabling BitLocker Drive Encryption when TPM Is Not Available
By default, BitLocker is configured to use a Trusted Platform Module. To recap, however, BitLocker’s full functionality will not be witnessed unless the system being used is compatible with the TPM chip and BIOS
Configuring BitLocker Drive Encryption on a Windows Server 2008 R2 Branch Office Domain Controller (part 2) - Enabling BitLocker Drive Encryption with TPM
By default, BitLocker is configured to use a Trusted Platform Module. To recap, however, BitLocker’s full functionality will not be witnessed unless the system being used is compatible with the TPM chip and BIOS
Configuring BitLocker Drive Encryption on a Windows Server 2008 R2 Branch Office Domain Controller (part 1)
The following sections cover step-by-step procedures on how to implement BitLocker by first configuring the system partitions, installing the BitLocker feature, and then enabling BitLocker Drive Encryption
Windows Server 2008: Understanding BitLocker Drive Encryption
Microsoft added Windows BitLocker Drive Encryption to Windows Server 2008 mostly as a result of organizations demanding protection not only for their operating systems in remote locations, but also for the vital data stored on the system volume, data volumes, and USB flash drives that were used in these locations.
Windows Server 2008: Installing a Read-Only Domain Controller (part 4) - Performing a Staged RODC Installation
One of the most innovative and anticipated security features of Windows Server 2008 R2 is Windows Server Core, a scaled-down installation option that uses command-line prompts instead of graphical user interfaces (GUIs) to manage the server.
Windows Server 2008: Installing a Read-Only Domain Controller (part 3)
One of the most innovative and anticipated security features of Windows Server 2008 R2 is Windows Server Core, a scaled-down installation option that uses command-line prompts instead of graphical user interfaces (GUIs) to manage the server.
Windows Server 2008: Installing a Read-Only Domain Controller (part 2)
Before installing an RODC within your Active Directory infrastructure, ensure the prerequisites are met and you fully understand the circumstances under which the RODC should not be used or else you will jeopardize the success of your installation.
 
 
 
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