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Windows Server 2008 R2 : Active Directory lightweight directory services
Active Directory Lightweight Directory Services (AD LDS), formerly known as Active Directory Application Mode (ADAM), provide a subset of full AD features to directory-enabled applications.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Active Directory federation services (part 4) - Complete ADFS server configuration
We now need to complete the configuration of the ADFS servers and assign permissions. In this section, we will configure a trust policy for each ADFS server, set up group claims to provide access to the application, and configure connectivity to each AD forest from the respective ADFS server.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Active Directory federation services (part 3) - Install Web agent for claims aware Web application, Configure ADFS certificates
The next task we need to complete when setting up ADFS is to configure our Web application to support claims-based authentication. This is done by adding the ADFS Web agent.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Active Directory federation services (part 2) - Set up the ADFS role for the internal and external Active Directory forests
The first task we need to complete is to install the ADFS role on each of our ADFS servers. The ADFS servers will need to be able to communicate over port 443 (https) between each other.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Active Directory federation services (part 1) - Planning for Active Directory Federation Services
Prior to deploying ADFS, you should properly plan your environment and ensure that the business requirements will be met by your proposed solution.
Windows 8 : Administering Windows Networking - Troubleshooting networking (part 3) - Using the network troubleshooters, Using command-line tools
Windows 8 includes a set of built-in tools that are intended to help you determine the cause of problems that might arise with Windows 8 networking components.
Windows 8 : Administering Windows Networking - Troubleshooting networking (part 2) - View ing Windows 8 network settings
You don’t have to use the Network and Sharing Center to view the configuration information for your Windows 8–based computer. Windows has always supported the ability to view network settings from the command prompt, and this capability has been retained in Windows 8.
Windows 8 : Administering Windows Networking - Troubleshooting networking (part 1) - Updating the Task Manager view for networking
Task Manager is one of the first places to which administrators generally turn when it becomes necessary to review what’s happening on the network
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Troubleshooting GPOs - Group Policy Troubleshooting Essentials
When you discover a problem with Group Policy processing, you have several options for locating the source of the problem. Because Group Policy processing has many elements with many interdependent pieces of infrastructure, it is important that you take a methodical approach to troubleshooting.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Creating and Using the ADMX Central Store
One benefit of using the ADMX files in Windows Vista and Windows Server 2008 is the option to centralize their management. ADMX files solve many issues that the legacy .adm templates created.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Migrating .adm Templates to ADMX Files
Companies and administrators that have spent time creating custom .adm templates have two options for using those files in a Windows Server 2008 or Windows Vista environment.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : ADMX Files,Default ADMX Files, Using Both .adm Templates and ADMX Files
The purpose and result of the ADMX files are the same as the .adm templates, which is to provide an interface within the Group Policy Management Editor (GPME) so that registry-based settings can be configured.
Windows 8 : Configuring networking (part 7) - Managing network settings - Managing a wireless network
Most often, you will connect to an access point–type network. In this configuration, your computer is connected to a wireless access point, which acts as the doorway to the network.
Windows 8 : Configuring networking (part 6) - Managing network settings - Adding a second default gateway,Connecting to a wireless network
Because companies rely heavily on technology to meet basic business needs, making sure that technology remains available is increasingly important. As a result, companies deploy backup systems and secondary systems intended to pick up the load if one fails.
Windows 8 : Configuring networking (part 5) - Managing network settings - Understanding the dual TCP/IP stack in Windows 8, Configuring name resolution
A number of years ago, it was projected that the world would run out of IPv4 addresses because there were so few. IPv4 provides computers with a 32-bit network address.
Windows 8 : Configuring networking (part 4) - Managing network settings - Configuring IP settings
As an administrator of desktop computers in an environment with multiple computers, you probably won’t have to configure a production desktop computer’s IP settings manually very often.
Windows 8 : Configuring networking (part 3) - Managing network settings - Managing network profiles
In the View Your Active Networks section, shown in Figure 7, you can see that the current network is listed as Private Network.
Windows 8 : Configuring networking (part 2) - Managing network settings - Using the Network and Sharing Center
The Network and Sharing Center has been the main location for managing networks in Windows for quite some time, and this tool remains available in Windows 8. You can access this tool in a number of ways.
Windows 8 : Configuring networking (part 1) - What’s new in networking in Windows 8
You don’t need to do anything to enable SMB 3. When your Windows 8–based computer communicates with other systems on the network, the latest possible version of SMB is automatically negotiated between the two systems. Table 1 shows you which SMB version will be used.
Managing Windows 8 native applications (part 4) - Sideloading apps in Windows 8,Inventorying and removing apps
Sideloading refers to a process for installing native Windows 8 applications that are not available in the Windows Store on devices within an organization. An example of this might be a line-of-business application the organization uses that was developed in-house.
Managing Windows 8 native applications (part 3) - Controlling applications by using AppLocker
First introduced in Windows 7, AppLocker is an application control feature that prevents unauthorized applications from being executed on Windows computers.
Managing Windows 8 native applications (part 2) - Disabling and controlling access to the Windows Store app , Managing access to hardware and installed applications
Technology changes constantly, and the applications and devices used with Windows 8–based devices are no exception. Hardware and applications might need to be replaced or removed because they are not needed.
Managing Windows 8 native applications (part 1) - Installing, updating, and uninstalling Windows 8 native applications, Reinstalling apps that have been removed
When you purchase or install apps from the Windows Store, the apps are added to a section within the store app called Your Apps, which is tied to a Microsoft account.
Windows 8 : Managing traditional desktop applications (part 2) - Controlling program settings for traditional applications
When an application is installed on a Windows 8–based computer, some adjustments might need to be made in the way Windows interacts with the application.
Windows 8 : Managing traditional desktop applications (part 1) - Using Windows Installer in Windows 8, Running Windows Installer packages and MSIExec
Windows 8 includes version 5.0 of Windows Installer, the installation and configuration utility that enables corporate IT administrators to control how software is installed, uninstalled, and managed within a Windows environment.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Active Directory certificate services (part 2) - Deploying Active Directory Certificate Services
In our exercise, we will be using a server named RootCA which will be deployed as a standalone CA used for our Root CA. We will be using a secondary server named SyngressCA which will be a policy and issuing subordinate CA. The SyngressCA will be an Enterprise CA installation.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Active Directory certificate services (part 1) - Planning for Active Directory Certificate Services
Microsoft continues to evolve its core PKI solution with each release of Windows Server to allow organizations of all sizes to deploy their own internal certificate services providing support for secure Web sites, smartcard logons, and encrypted data transfers between servers.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Administering group policy (part 2) - Creating and managing Group Policy Objects, Troubleshooting Group Policy
We will now assume that we have a VPs OU that we want to be sure they do not get the new settings. To prevent them from having the GPO applied, we need to block inheritance. By blocking inheritance, we tell the OU to not apply any parent GPOs.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Administering group policy (part 1) - Overview of Group Policy
Group Policy was first introduced in Windows Server 2000 AD and was widely adopted as the standard method to manage user and computer configurations for Windows networks. Group Policy allows administrators to set and enforce settings on users and computers within the domain.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Administering groups and organizational units
Groups and Organizational Units allow administrators to better organize user and computer accounts within their respective domains. This section will describe aspects of planning and managing Groups and Organizational Units within your AD domains.
Windows 8 : Troubleshooting Startup Problems - Computer Takes Too Long to Start (part 2) - Start in Safe Mode
For many experienced Windows users who have dealt with faulty Windows startups, Safe Mode has become a close friend. Safe Mode offers a way to start Windows in a barebones setup.
Windows 8 : Troubleshooting Startup Problems - Computer Takes Too Long to Start (part 1) - Advanced startup
If you can boot into Windows 8, but are having issues with the boot process, consider using Windows 8’s Advanced Startup tool. This tool does assume you can boot into Windows and navigate to the PC Settings area.
Microsoft Windows Server 2008 R2 : Administering user and computers
Managing users and computers is one of the day-to-day duties that will be performed on a regular basis. User and computer account objects in AD represent the true users and computers on your network. Both are used in unique ways to manage and secure your domain.
Microsoft Windows Server 2008 R2 : Active directory administration basics
Some of the aforementioned tools are accessible via the standard Server Manager interface, while the Active Directory Domains and Trusts, ADAC, and AD Module for PowerShell are accessed via their respective interfaces.
Microsoft Windows Server 2008 R2 : Installing and configuring Active Directory domain services
After correcting the aforementioned initial issues, run the BPA again to ensure they were properly corrected. Once you have resolved BPA issues, you should have a reliable and supportable Active Directory Domain.
MSI Nightblade Barebones – The First True Barebones PC For Gamers
Most barebones PCs are relatively ordinary critters, using generic motherboards and cases to deliver mini-PCs that make for a decent home theatre or server box, but their weak PSUs and lack of overclocking features make them less than ideal for high-end gamers.
Thunderstruck ASUS Brings Thunderbolt 2 To Your PC (Part 3)
In order to test the performance of the ThunderboltEX II, we installed it on the Z87-PRO and then connected a 24TB Promise Pegasus2 R8 configured for RAID 5. The resulting benchmark numbers are astounding. In some sequential read and write tests, numbers topped 1000MBps.
Thunderstruck ASUS Brings Thunderbolt 2 To Your PC (Part 2)
The Z87-PRO also incorporates a number of technologies designed to ensure the long, reliable life of the motherboard and, by extension, your other components. ASUS’ “5X Protection” includes a DIGI+ VRM (voltage regulator module) digital power design to ensure that your CPU receives precise power and overcurrent protection for your memory, among other things.
Thunderstruck ASUS Brings Thunderbolt 2 To Your PC (Part 1)
ASUS recently released ThunderboltEX II, the world’s first Intel-certified Thunderbolt 2 add-on card. The ThunderboltEX II works with a wide variety of existing ASUS Z87-based motherboards, and it’s an easy way to add Thunderbolt 2’s groundbreaking performance to your rig. ASUS sent us a ThunderboltEX II and its Z87-PRO motherboard so that we could take the new interface for a spin.
Thermaltake Core V71 Full Tower Case
Thermaltake has this odd love affair with what we can only call the single most insipid shade of blue known to humanity. It’s the beige of blues, standing out just enough to be annoying, but not quite being bold enough to be a piece of inspired design.
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