Windows Server 2003

1. WINDOWS SERVER 2003 2. Windows Server 2003 different Versions 3. Hardware requirement for Windows Server 2003 4. HCL - Hardware Compatibility List 5. Keep following points in mind before Upgrade Migrate 6. Upgrade from previous OS 7. WINDOWS SERVER 2003 INSTALLATION 8. Windows Server 2003 Activation 9. MANAGING LICENSING 10. Administrating License Logging Services 11. Managing Software Installation and Maintenance 12. Essential Administration Tools 13. Difference between RAID & WINDOW BACKUP 14. RAID Redundant Array of Inexpensive DISK 15. Disk Mirroring & Disk Duplexing 16. Disk partition and File System FAT, FAT32, NTFS 17. Remote Desktop for Administration & Terminal services 19. To connect to Remote Desktop Pc from Client PC do as follow 20. Remote Assistance 21. Difference between RAID & WINDOW BACKUP 22. SYSTEM STATE DATA 23. IP-ADDRESSING and IPV4 24. IPV6 [Internet Protocol Version 6] 25. Signed & Unsigned Driver 26. Hardware Profile 27. CHKDSK.EXE (Check Disk) 28. Disk Defragmenter(DFRG.MSC) 29. Introduction to AD [Active Directory] 30. Difference between WORKGROUP & DOMAIN 31. Operating System that support Active Directory 32. FSMO [Flexible Single Master Operation] 33. GC (GLOBAL CATALOG) Server 34. Site 35. Disk Defragmenter (DFRG.MSC) 36. AD replication 37. AUTHORITATIVE Restore 38. TOOLS to Troubleshoot Active Directory Installation 39. Understanding USER, GROUP & COMPUTER 40.GROUP ACCOUNTS 41. User Profile 42. Roaming User Profile 43. Mandatory User Profile 44. Attrib (Attribute) 45. Taking Ownership 46. Copying and Moving Files and Folders 47. Server Roles for WINDOWS SERVER 2003 48. AVAILABILITY & SECURITY 49. General Server Security Issues 50. OSI MODEL 51. Data Encapsulation 52. TCP/IP or DoD Model 53. Protocol Working at Host to Host (Transport) layer 54. NETWORK MONITOR 55. Internet Information Services 55. Monitoring Tools 54. DNS [Domain Name System] 55. DNS ZONE 56. Remote Access Authentication Process 57. Remote Access
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AVAILABILITY & SECURITY tutorials

  • The efficient running and profit making of most organizations are dependent on the AVAILABILITY of information. Planning for high availability and fault tolerance will help you to minimize the downtime experienced by end users and customers. Windows Server 2003 offers server clustering and Network Load Balancing, both of which can provide the high availability required by most enterprises.

  • While availability is important, SECURITY i.e. data access must be restricted only to those users that require access to the data. This requires that you consider protecting the data against unauthorized or illicit access. When addressing security concerns within your network design, your 3 primary concerns are the

  • Confidentiality, i.e., restricting access to the data

  • Data integrity, i.e., ensuring that the data has not been corrupted or altered in any way; and

  • Availability of your data to right users.

 

Fault Tolerance

  • Fault Tolerance specifically refers to the ability of a piece of hardware or software to withstand the failure of a key component.

  • This can be implemented at the hardware level using redundant power supplies or a Redundant Array of Inexpensive Disks (RAID) hard drive array. Clustering provides the ultimate in fault tolerance: completely redundant systems.

  • Lets study following aspect

  • Storage Level i.e. on HDD we can use RAID hard disk drive array

  • On Power level we can have Redundant SMPS on Server

  • On Server level we can have CLUSTER

 

SCALABILITY

  • A scalable network is one that can expand over time to address network growth and improve client response time. Server clustering can also be used to address scalability issues by allowing you to add nodes to a cluster when your network encounters a period of growth.

  • Scalability refers to how well a service or application can grow to meet client performance demands that will inevitably increase over time. It can refer to increasing system resources such as processors, memory, disk drives, and network adapters to an existing piece of hardware, or being able to replace existing hardware with more powerful equipment without causing network disruptions. It can also refer to adding new servers to meet increased demands.

 

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