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    • Planning DNS Zone Replication

      Planning DNS Zone Replication

      A DNS zone is the contiguous portion of the DNS domain name space over which a DNS server has authority or is authoritative. DNS zones contain either domains or subdomains. The DNS namespace can be divided into multiple zones. Users can even host all their zones on a single DNS server. The Windows Server 2003

    • How to Remove Task View Button from Windows 10 Task Bar?

      How to Remove Task View Button from Windows 10 Task Bar?

      Task View is a virtual desktop component of Windows 10. It is something other operating system have had for ages, but to have it in Windows eco system, one needed to get an additional app. Until Windows 10 appeared… Basically, task view is a tool that helps you overcome your physical limits in either number

    • How to Clean the Registry

      How to Clean the Registry

      The longer a computer is used, the more cluttered the registry can become because most applications these days do not remove all traces of themselves when deleted. This can slow Windows’ performance. So it is essential to know how to clean the Windows registry to speed up the PC’s performance. Cleaning it up effectively is

    • Routing and Remote Access Service

      Routing and Remote Access Service

      Routing and Remote Access Service Overview The Routing and Remote Access service (RRAS) is a multi-protocol software router integrated in Windows 2000 and Windows Server 2003 that provides connectivity for remote users and remote offices to the corporate network. RRAS make it possible for remote users to perform their tasks as though they are actually

    • Publishing Resources in Active Directory

      Publishing Resources in Active Directory

      What Resources can be published in Active Directory When you make Active Directory objects available to users, you are publishing the Active Directory resource. The resources that can be published in Active Directory include the Active Directory resources listed below: User objects Computer objects Printer objects Folders and files Network services The two primary published

    • Physical Structure of Active Directory

      Physical Structure of Active Directory

      In comparison to the logical structure, which performs administrative tasks, the Active Directory physical structure checks when and where logon and replication traffic occurs. The physical structure of Active Directory contains all the physical subnets present in your network like domain controllers and replication between domain controllers. The physical structure of Active Directory: Domain Controllers:

    • Group Policy

      Group Policy

      Group Policy gives users administrative control over people and computers in the user’s network. By using Group Policy, users can define the state of someone’s work environment once, then rely on Windows Server 2003 to continually force the Group Policy settings applied across an entire organization or to specific groups of people and computers. Group

    • Group Policy Terminology and Concepts

      Group Policy Terminology and Concepts

      What is Group Policy Group Policy is an Active Directory feature that provides the means for you to effectively and efficiently manage large numbers of computers. You can manage both user and computer configuration settings centrally, from one position of administration. You can define group policies as being a collection of user and computer configuration

    • Managing the DHCP Server

      Managing the DHCP Server

      Management Tasks for the DHCP Server The common management tasks that you need to perform for your DHCP servers are listed below: Delegate DHCPadministration to individuals. View and analyze DHCPstatistical information. Change the status of the DHCP service. Configure superscopeadministration entities. Back up the DHCPserver database. Restore the DHCPserver database. Repair a corruptedDHCP server database.

    • How to Kill a Process in Windows

      How to Kill a Process in Windows

      Computer programs or applications commonly have one or more processes that are executing to support the program. These processes are instances of the running application and may have one or many Operating System threads dedicated to receive computer resources. Each program thread may execute any portion of the process code depending on the program design.

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