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Running a SharePoint Site on Windows Home Server : Adding Sites to SharePoint
When you use a single top-level site with subsites, SharePoint gives you the option of adding links to the subsites in various navigation aids that are part of the top-level site.
Running a SharePoint Site on Windows Home Server : Installing and Configuring Windows SharePoint Foundation 2010 (part 4)
If you configured the Windows Firewall port exception for your SharePoint web application with the Any Computer scope, Internet users won’t be able to access the site because your network’s router won’t forward data through the port you associated with the web application.
Running a SharePoint Site on Windows Home Server : Installing and Configuring Windows SharePoint Foundation 2010 (part 3) - Adding a Firewall Exception for the SharePoint Web Application Port
You can access your new SharePoint web application on Windows Home Server, but you won’t be able to access it from a client computer. The problem is that Windows Home Server’s firewall won’t let traffic through on the TCP port associated with the web application.
Running a SharePoint Site on Windows Home Server : Installing and Configuring Windows SharePoint Foundation 2010 (part 2) - Creating a Top-Level SharePoint Site
With the new SharePoint web application created, your next task is to add a top-level SharePoint site—called a site collection—to the application. You can use the top-level site by itself, or you can add sites to it later on.
Running a SharePoint Site on Windows Home Server : Installing and Configuring Windows SharePoint Foundation 2010 (part 1)
If you want to download Windows SharePoint Foundation 2010 directly using your Windows Home Server machine, you’ll need to configure the Internet Explorer Enhanced Security Configuration (ESC) feature. By default, this feature makes it a hassle to navigate any site that’s not in your Trusted Sites security zone, so you need to disable it for Administrators.
Windows 7 : Managing Print Jobs (part 3) - Creating XPS Documents
As an alternative to printing on paper, you can print to an XPS document. The XPS document will look exactly like the printed document will look, but it will be a file rather than a sheet of paper. You can then e-mail that XPS document to other people.
Windows 7 : Managing Print Jobs (part 2) - Solving Common Printer Problems,Printing Offline
Printing offline is a means of going through the process of creating the spool file for the printer without actually printing the document. There are times when this is useful, such as when you're working on a notebook computer with no printer attached, but intend to print later when you can attach the computer to a printer or network.
Windows 7 : Managing Print Jobs (part 1)
The print queue for a printer contains all the documents that are currently printing or waiting to print. Figure 2 shows an example where I've already told Windows to print two documents. The first document I sent is currently printing. The other is waiting in line for its turn.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Reporting (part 2) - Restoring GPOs and GPO Links
GPOs that are stored in AGPM are not completely controlled by AGPM. Some configurations are not manageable or even tracked within the tool. One such configuration is GPO links, which are completely controlled by the GPMC.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Reporting (part 1)
AGPM provides settings reports on every single GPO that is located in the archive. This includes not only the currently deployed GPO, but also any GPO that was added to the archive because it was edited.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Workflow (part 2) - Deploying GPOs, Rolling Back and Rolling Forward
Deploying GPOs from AGPM can be done in many different ways and for many different reasons. For the purposes of this discussion, the term deploy is defined as taking a GPO from AGPM and putting it into production on a domain controller.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Workflow (part 1) - E-Mail Configuration , Pending Tab
It is no surprise that e-mail is an option for communication within AGPM for workflow. However, e-mail is not a required form of communication within AGPM. E-mail messages that indicate that a task has been performed include all of the pertinent information related to the task.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Advanced Group Policy Management - Change Management
The first requirement of Group Policy change management is the tracking of when a GPO was changed. Troubleshooting issues with Group Policy can be difficult, but if isolating a specific change to a GPO can help narrow the overall issue, a list of when GPOs were altered is very useful.
Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 8)
Windows 8 was in for a rough time with this test. Microsoft has taken on a major update to the underlying engine of an OS, as well as a radical overhaul of its user interface. It was also facing a version of OS X that has built incrementally on the lessons learned from previous versions, with nips here and tucks there to subtly improve the user experience.
Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 7)
Windows 8 hedges its bets by offering two versions of Internet Explorer 10. The siblings are honed for the two different desktops, with the Modern UI version sporting a touch-friendly interface, replete with easy-to-press buttons, and the other behaving more like the Internet Explorer of Windows 7.
Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 6)
We mentioned before how Facebook contacts are used by both, but there are other examples, too. In Windows 8 the Messaging app can be connected to your Facebook account, meaning messages sent on the site appear as IMs in the app.
Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 5)
You might think that playing a DVD would be straightforward on any computer, but it poses a big problem for our two computers. On the Apple side it's simply a matter of hardware, as the MacBook Air doesn't have a DVD drive.
Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 4)
This doesn't tie you to a Microsoft or Apple email account both operating systems allow you to also use Gmail, Yahoo or whatever provider you like - but it does afford you access to other parts of the wider ecosystem. One notable exception to the 'other providers' rule is that Windows 8's Mail app doesn't support POP3 accounts.
Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 3)
The visual redesign of Windows 8 is striking, but it's nothing compared to the overhaul that has taken place in terms of how the user navigates their way around the system. It's in this respect that the two operating systems are most notably different.
Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 2)
The Start screen, which replaces the old Start Menu, is an interesting environment. Large boxes form a multicolored grid that sits on top of a customizable background. Several tiles are live, frequently updating themselves to reveal the latest sports news, search trends on Bing, weather in your location, or news headlines.
Windows 8 vs OS X Mountain Lion (Part 1)
With such a radical departure from the "Windows format we've used for the 17-odd years since Windows 95 launched, we thought it was time to take stock and see how Windows 8 compares with Apple's OS X Mountain Lion - and find out whether it's time to switch.
Acer C7 Chromebook - A Good Cheap Laptop
The 11.6 inch computer- I'll keep resisting the temptation to call it a laptop runs the cloud-based Chrome OS and, as such, needs a Wi-Fi connection to actually become useful. If we were in a different country, that would be okay. But we're in New Zealand, and public Wi-Fi networks aren't everywhere when they are, it's usually at a cost.
Windows 8 : Managing Local Logon (part 3) - Recovering Local User Account Passwords, Controlling Logon
By default, Windows 8 displays a Lock screen and a Welcome screen whether a computer is part of a homegroup or workgroup or a domain. The difference between the Lock screen and the Welcome screen is an important one.
Windows 8 : Managing Local Logon (part 2) - Creating Passwords for Local User Accounts
In a homegroup or workgroup configuration, local user accounts are created without passwords by default. This means that a user can log on simply by tapping or clicking his account name on the Welcome screen. To improve security, all local accounts should have passwords.
Windows 8 : Managing Local Logon (part 1) - Creating Local User Accounts in a Homegroup or Workgroup, Granting Access to an Existing Domain Account to Allow Local Logon
Synchronizing an account allows app settings, profile configuration options, and some profile content to be synced between the devices the account uses. Exactly what settings are and aren’t synced is controlled with the options on the Sync Your Settings panel in PC Settings.
Windows 8 : Managing User Account Control and Elevation Prompts
Learning how UAC works will help you be a better administrator. To support UAC, many aspects of the Windows operating system had to be reworked. Some of the most extensive changes have to do with how applications are installed and run.
Windows 8 : Understanding User and Group Accounts
Windows 8 provides user accounts and group accounts (of which users can be members). User accounts are designed for individuals. Group accounts, usually referred to as groups, are designed to simplify the administration of multiple users. You can log on with a user account, but you can’t log on with a group account.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Working with Permissions (part 4) - Assigning NTFS Permissions
When you create a new share using the Provision A Shared Folder Wizard, the NTFS Permissions page, shown in Figure 5, provides access to the Permissions dialog box for the folder you intend to share. You can also modify the NTFS permissions for any file or folder using its Properties sheet.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Working with Permissions (part 3) - Understanding Effective Permissions
In many cases, users receive permissions for a specific file or folder from multiple sources, and those permissions can sometimes conflict. In a case like this, it is important for administrators to understand how Windows SBS resolves these permission conflicts.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Working with Permissions (part 2) - Using NTFS Permissions
The NTFS file system includes two types of permissions: standard permissions and special permissions. Standard permissions are the ones that most administrators use on an everyday basis. The six NTFS standard permissions and the privileges they provide when you apply them to files and folders are listed in Table 2.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Working with Permissions (part 1) - Using Share Permissions
The share permission system is the simplest of the permission systems in Windows Server 2008 R2. It functions just like the NTFS and other permission systems in Windows, except that there are only three permissions you can assign.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Understanding Windows SBS Security Principles
Security is essentially a matter of controlling access to network resources. In theory, one can create a perfectly secure system simply by denying everyone access to it, but this is hardly a feasible solution for a data network.
Windows Management and Maintenance : The Windows 7 Control Panel (part 11) - Region and Language, System
The System Properties dialog box has long been perhaps the single most important part of the Control Panel for determining what’s going on inside your system. Windows 7 has drastically remodeled the look and features of this Properties dialog box in the System applet.
Windows Management and Maintenance : The Windows 7 Control Panel (part 10) - Programs and Features
Programs and Features performs most of the same tasks for Windows 7 that the Add or Remove Programs applet performed for Windows XP. However, there is no provision for installing programs with Programs and Features.
Windows Management and Maintenance : The Windows 7 Control Panel (part 9) - Notification Area Icons, Performance Information and Tools
Performance Information and Tools combines the Windows Experience Index (an updated version of the computer performance rating system introduced by Windows Vista) with easier access to a wide variety of performance-adjusting settings used in previous Windows versions.
Windows Management and Maintenance : The Windows 7 Control Panel (part 8) - Fonts
Windows 7 follows in this tradition, using the same TrueType and OpenType font outline technologies supported natively by Windows XP and Windows 2000. However, the font previewing and management tools in Windows 7 are better than those in either Windows XP or Windows Vista.
Windows Management and Maintenance : The Windows 7 Control Panel (part 7) - Ease of Access Center
The Windows 7 Ease of Access Center is similar to the Windows Vista version, and, unlike the Windows XP Accessibility Center it replaces, is designed to be easy enough to enable users with visual or hearing impairments to set up their own systems, not merely use a system that has already been customized by another user for easier operation.
Windows Management and Maintenance : The Windows 7 Control Panel (part 6) - Devices and Printers
Devices and Printers is a new Windows setup and management tool that you can reach from the Hardware and Sound category of Control Panel. You can also reach it from the Start Menu. It enables you to manage devices such as mice, game controllers, displays, keyboards, external storage devices, printers, scanners, faxes and multifunction devices from a single interface.
Windows Management and Maintenance : The Windows 7 Control Panel (part 5) - AutoPlay
The Device Manager is so important in keeping your system working properly that it can be accessed from two different categories: System and Security and Hardware and Sound. When the Device Manager is launched, you are presented with a category list of the devices installed in the system.
Windows Management and Maintenance : The Windows 7 Control Panel (part 4) - AutoPlay
AutoPlay isn’t new to Windows 7. Its ancestor, Autorun, has been used to automatically start programs from a CD or DVD drive since Windows 95. In Windows XP, AutoPlay was extended to USB drives and other types of removable-media drives.
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