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Windows Server
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Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 12) - Managing FTP Site Settings
FTP 7 includes features for monitoring users and for improving the user experience. In this section, you will learn about these configuration options and how you can monitor FTP site usage.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 11) - Managing FTP Firewall Options
By default, all control channel and data channel communications between an FTP server and client are sent in clear text. This is a serious security issue, especially when providing FTP access over the Internet.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 10) - Configuring FTP SSL Settings
By default, all control channel and data channel communications between an FTP server and client are sent in clear text. This is a serious security issue, especially when providing FTP access over the Internet.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 9) - Configuring FTP User Isolation Options
When you are managing access permissions and settings for an FTP server, a common requirement is to provide individual users with their own folders and directories. Users should be able to upload and download files from their own folders but should be prevented from accessing those that belong to other users.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 8) - Managing FTP User Security
Users can upload and download sensitive data through FTP servers, and you can choose from several methods to control which individuals have access to specific content. In this section, you will learn about authentication, authorization, and user isolation settings.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 7)
All configuration settings for FTP 7 sites are stored in the XML-based .config files. You can view and edit these settings, using a text editor. Server-level settings for both Web sites and FTP sites are stored within the ApplicationHost.config file.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 6) - Installing and Managing FTP 7
Microsoft has provided an updated version of FTP services for use with Windows Server 2008. To enable FTP 7, you must manually download and install the Microsoft FTP Publishing Service for IIS 7.0.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 5)
The Home Directory tab enables you to specify the file system location of the FTP site’s root directory. The default option, A Directory Located On This Computer, enables you to enter the path to a local folder.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 4)
When users connect to an FTP server by using anonymous credentials, the FTP publishing service uses the permissions assigned to a specific account to process upload and download requests
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 3) - Configuring FTP Site Properties
To configure settings for an FTP site, right-click the site object in IIS 6.0 Manager and select Properties. You can change the IP address and TCP port properties for the site on the FTP Site tab.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 2) - Configuring FTP Sites by Using IIS 6.0 Manager
You can manage the FTP Server component by using IIS 6.0 Manager, which can be launched from the Administrative Tools program group. To view the configuration of the local server, expand the server object and the FTP Sites folder.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring FTP (part 1) - Installing the FTP Publishing Service
The FTP Publishing Service (FTP 6) is included as an optional role service for the Web Server (IIS) server role. You can add the role to the server by using Server Manager.
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 10) - Configuring .NET Trust Levels
The .NET Framework technology provides Web developers with a strong set of features for implementing applications. The functionality includes Web applications (based on the ASP.NET platform) as well as other managed code features.
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 9) - Configuring IP Address and Domain Restrictions
Although some Web servers are configured to provide public access to all content, it’s also common to need to restrict access to only specific groups of users. By default, IIS is configured to accept requests on all connections based on site binding settings such as IP address and TCP port.
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 8)
The contents of a server certificate include several details and properties. To view this information, double-click an item in the Server Certificates list for a Web server.
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 7)
The amount of time a public third-party CA can take to process a request will vary. Once the request has been processed and approved, the CA will send a response by e-mail or through its Web site.
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 6) - Configuring Server Certificates
One of the many challenges related to security is that of verifying the identity of a Web server and, once you are reasonably sure that the server can be trusted, you need to protect communications between the Web client and the Web server
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 5) - Managing URL Authorization Rules
Authorization is a method by which systems administrators can determine which resources and content are available to specific users. Authorization relies on authentication to validate the identity of a user.
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 4) - Configuring Authentication Settings
Authentication settings that are defined at higher levels (such as for a Web application) will be used automatically for lower-level objects. This method makes it easier to manage settings for multiple Web sites, Web applications, and their related content.
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 3)
Impersonation is a security method by which an IIS Web request is processed using the security information provided by a specific user account or the user who is accessing the site
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 2)
A common security approach used by Web developers is to use standard HTTP forms to transmit logon information. Forms authentication uses an HTTP 302 (Login/Redirect) response to redirect users to a logon page.
Windows Server 2008 : Controlling Access to Web Services (part 1) - Understanding Anonymous Authentication
For many types of Web servers, users should be able to access at least a default page or some content without being required to provide authentication information. When you enable the Web Server (IIS) role by using default options, anonymous authentication is enabled for the Default Web Site and its associated Web content.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 9)
In addition to specifying the paths and filenames to which specific request handlers will be mapped, you can further secure IIS through request restrictions. To see the available options, click Request Restrictions in the dialog box when you are adding a mapping
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 8) - Adding Handler Mappings
The inheritance feature of handler mapping settings can simplify the administration of servers significantly that host many Web sites and Web applications. In general, configure handler mappings at the highest applicable level.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 7)
When you add the Web Server (IIS) role to Windows Server 2008, a default set of handler mappings are defined for the Web server and for the default Web site. New Web sites and Web applications are also configured with a default set of handler mappings
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 6) - Understanding Handler Mappings
To provide support for various Web application technologies, the architecture of IIS allows for enabling and disabling request handlers. Request handlers are programs that can process Web requests and generate responses that are then returned to clients
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 5) - Connecting to a Remote Server Using IIS Manager
After you have enabled remote management and configured the appropriate permissions and settings, remote users will be able to connect to the server by using the IIS Manager console.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 4) - Configuring Feature Delegation
The ability to define users and permissions enables you to manage administration based on site content structure. However, it is also important to determine which features users can view and configure.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 3)
So far, you have learned how to enable remote management and how to specify which users can use IIS Manager to administer a Web server. Next, you will need to decide which permissions remote administrators will have after they connect
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 2)
When you add the Web Server (IIS) role to a computer running Windows Server 2008, the default configuration enables only local administration of the server.
 
 
 
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