Itanium servers, which utilize 64-bit architecture, are ready for the datacenter. This guide can help you decide whether your company should consider adding these high-muscle machines.
The Schema controls how Active Directory operates. Here’s how it works and what’s new in Windows .NET.
Keep your hair from turning gray by understanding how Active Directory access works between domains.
The Encrypting File System, while serving a need, can also cause big headaches—especially with the XP implementation. Here’s how to do it right.
Knowing how NTFS passes down file access attributes would have helped one systems administrator avoid exile to the basement. It could do the same for you.
Knowing how and when to use null sessions, those invisible connections, can get you out of—or into—trouble.
The Microsoft Management Console—with its handy snap-ins—makes Windows 2000 management a breeze.
With its central interface, Microsoft Management Console makes managing administrative tools a “snap.”
File Transfer Protocol has been around a while, and it's still one of the most useful tools to have under your Windows 2000 belt.
When installing this service, there are myriad options available. Be sure you choose wisely.
Terminal Services gives you strong remote administration
capabilities. But before using it, carefully check out
the heavy licensing requirements.
CAs play a vital role in managing identity between networks and aren’t difficult to install—as long as you plan wisely.