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Windows Server
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Windows Server 2008 : Configuring IIS Security (part 1)
IIS primarily functions as a server for Web services. Due to the importance of securing Web-based content, there are numerous security-related industry standards, which are supported by IIS 7 and with which you should be familiar
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Performing Server Updates
Automatic server updates would seem impossible with Server Core because it lacks Internet Explorer. Yes, you can download the update and install it manually, but this technique hasn't worked well in the past and it probably won't work well now.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Deciding How to Perform Maintenance
The approach you take to maintenance in Server Core is important. You must weigh the cost of various methods. For example, when you work at the command line, you see an efficient command line interface
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Performing Application Installations
One of the first issues that administrators encounter when performing an application installation is that the AutoRun feature no longer works. You can't simply stick the CD or DVD into the drive and expect it to do anything, because it won't.
Configuring Internet Information Services (part 7)
In this practice, you will create Web sites and Web applications on Server2.contoso.com and test the backup and recovery process for configuration settings. The steps in the exercise assume that you have already installed the Web Server (IIS) role on this computer, using the default role services.
Configuring Internet Information Services (part 6) - Migrating From IIS 6.0
A large number of Web developers have depended on previous versions of IIS to support their Web applications and Web sites. IIS 6.0, the version included with Windows Server 2003, provided several enhancement features and capabilities over previous versions. IIS 7.0 provides even more improvements in functionality, performance, reliability, and management capabilities
Configuring Internet Information Services (part 5) - Managing Web Server Configuration Files
Although making configuration settings on one or a few servers is easiest using graphical tools, systems administrators often need to configure many Web servers.
Configuring Internet Information Services (part 4)
A common requirement within Web sites is to include content from folders that are located outside of the Web site’s primary folder structure.
Configuring Internet Information Services (part 3) - Understanding Web Applications
It is common in many Web server usage scenarios for a single site to provide access to different types of content. Web applications are created within Web sites to point to the physical location of a set of content files
Configuring Internet Information Services (part 2) - Creating and Configuring Web Sites
Although some Web servers might be responsible primarily for hosting only a single Web site, it is much more common for a single IIS server to host many different Web services and applications.
Configuring Internet Information Services (part 1) - Working with IIS Management Tools
IIS includes many features and options that can be enabled to meet technical and business requirements. The Internet Information Services (IIS) Manager utility is the primary tool you will use to configure and manage Web sites and their related settings.
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 9) - Using Windows System Resource Manager
An important consideration for any server is to ensure that critical services are not interrupted when the system is under load. By default, most services in Windows Server 2008 run at an equal priority level
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 8)
The modular architecture of IIS enables you to add or remove role services quickly and easily after the Web Server (IIS) role has been enabled on a computer running Windows Server 2008.
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 7)
Once you have installed IIS, there are several ways in which you can verify that the Web Server processes are working properly. The first is by using the Server Manager tool.
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 6)
Although numerous features and options are available for the Web Server (IIS) role, installing the appropriate options is a simple task. Adding this role is the basis for providing Web server functionality
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 5)
Maintaining security for Web sites, Web applications, and Web services is an important concern with all Web servers. Depending on the specific deployment and usage configuration, organizations can enable a wide variety of security mechanisms.
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 4)
Although some basic Web sites can meet their requirements by using only static content, it’s far more common for production sites to require dynamic Web services and Web application support.
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 3)
Role services define which specific features and options of the IIS platform are available for use on the local Web server. Once you have installed IIS 7.0 on a computer running Windows Server 2008, you can add components by using Server Manager.
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 2)
The IIS platform has been designed with a modular, component-based architecture. In its simplest configuration, the Web server component provides basic HTTP functionality
Windows Server 2008 : Installing the Web Server Role (part 1)
IIS 7.0 includes an array of features and options to support different types of Web services and applications. Using the Server Manager utility simplifies the process of installing IIS and its related features and options.
Windows Server 2008 : Recovering Role Services and Features (part 4)
When Windows SharePoint Services (WSS) is installed on Windows Server 2008 R2 using the default options, WSS stores configuration and content data in SQL databases on SQL servers or in databases included in the Windows Internal Database feature, which are essentially SQL databases with some limited functionality
Windows Server 2008 : Recovering Role Services and Features (part 3)
When Active Directory has been modified and needs to be restored to a previous state, and this rollback needs to be replicated to all domain controllers in the domain and possibly the forest, an authoritative restore of Active Directory is required
Windows Server 2008 : Recovering Role Services and Features (part 2) - System State Recovery for Domain Controllers
Performing a System State recovery for a domain controller is similar to the recovery of a member server, but a few more options are presented during the selection process and the domain controller needs to be booted into Directory Services Restore mode.
Windows Server 2008 : Recovering Role Services and Features (part 1)
Each particular role on a Windows Server 2008 R2 system can have very specific backup and recovery procedures. As a general rule, though, performing full backups using Windows Server 2008 R2 Windows Server Backup will enable the restore of a system to a previous point in time, including restoring all Windows Server roles, role services, features, and configuration to that previously backed-up state
Windows Server Backup Volume Recovery (part 3) - System Volume Recovery Using Network Shared Folder Backups
If the backup data is stored on a network shared folder, alternate recovery steps are required to restore the system volume. If recovering a system volume from a network shared folder
Windows Server Backup Volume Recovery (part 2) - Windows Server 2008 R2 System Volume Recovery
Restoring a system volume cannot be performed using Windows Server Backup. System volumes can only be restored using the Windows recovery environment from the Windows installation media
Windows Server Backup Volume Recovery (part 1) - Windows Server 2008 R2 Data Volume Recovery
When an entire disk or disk volume has been corrupted or has failed and needs to be replaced and recovered, Windows Server Backup can be used to restore the disk or volume
Managing and Accessing Windows Server Backup Media
Microsoft has completely changed the way backups and backup media are managed with the release of Windows Server 2008. In previous editions of Windows Server versions, the NT Backup utility could back up the entire system or just a set of folders and files.
Windwos Server 2008 : Recovering from a Server or System Failure (part 3)
When permissions seem to be configured correctly but an end user still cannot properly access a folder or file within a folder because of group membership or some other factor
Windwos Server 2008 : Recovering from a Server or System Failure (part 2) - Enabling Auditing for NTFS Folders
Enabling auditing on an NTFS folder can be a helpful aid in troubleshooting access to server folders. Enabling auditing for NTFS folders is a two-part configuration involving either Group Policy or local computer policy audit settings, as well as configuring auditing on the folder itself.
 
 
 
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