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Windows Server
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Windows Server 2008 : Configuring DNS for nslookup, Using nslookup Without PTR Records, Using nslookup Without a Reverse Lookup Zone
As an example, consider the following code listing. The ls -d pearson.pub command queries the DNS server for a listing of all records in the pearson.pub domain. However, it fails because zone transfers are not allowed to the computer where the nslookup command is issued from.
Windows Server 2008 : Using nslookup - Verifying Records with nslookup
You can use the nslookup command to query the Domain Name System (DNS) server and diagnose different issues with DNS. The most common reason to use nslookup is to check for records.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Understanding the Update Process (part 2) - Monitoring WSUS Activity
The only other task that administrators should perform on a regular basis when running WSUS in its default configuration is to monitor the WSUS activities to make sure that all servers and workstations are receiving the updates they should on a regular basis.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Understanding the Update Process (part 1) - Understanding the WSUS Default Settings, Installing Server Updates Manually
The main WSUS-related task that administrators have to perform on a regular basis is to install updates on the servers manually. By default, servers receive Group Policy settings that configure the Windows Update client to download updates from the WSUS server, but not to install them. There are several reasons for this arrangement.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Managing Printers Using the Windows SBS Console
Once you have deployed your print devices, created printers for them, shared them, and listed them in the AD DS directory, you can manage them all from the Windows SBS Console on your primary server, no matter which computers you are using as print servers.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Sharing Printers - Deploying Printers on Clients
After you install a print device, create a printer for it, and share the printer with the network, you can add the printer to client computers as needed. To install a network printer on a Windows 7 client, use the following procedure
Windows Home Server 2011 : Setting Up a Fax Server (part 3) - Receiving Faxes
If you work with Fax and Scan in manual mode, when a call comes in you hear a ringing tone, and the taskbar’s notification area pops up a message that says Incoming call from fax, where fax is the Called Subscriber ID (CSID) of the remote fax.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Setting Up a Fax Server (part 2) - Sending a Fax
When you configured the Fax service earlier, you shared the Windows Home Server Fax printer with the network. This means that anyone else on the network can use the Fax printer to send a fax.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Setting Up a Fax Server (part 1) - Configuring a Shared Fax Printer, Configuring the Fax Modem, Starting Windows Fax and Scan
You can send faxes directly from Windows Home Server using the Windows Fax and Scan application. However, if you want network users to also be able to send faxes through the Fax Server, you need to configure and share a fax printer.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Controlling Services (part 2) - Controlling Services at the Command Prompt, Controlling Services with a Script
If you regularly stop and start certain services, loading the Services snap-in and manually stopping and then restarting each service can be time-consuming. A better method is to take advantage of the NET STOP and NET START command-line tools, which enable you to stop and start any service that isn’t disabled.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Controlling Services (part 1) - Controlling Services with the Services Snap-In
The Services snap-in that appears displays a list of the installed services, and for each service, it displays the name of the service and a brief description, the current status of the service, the service’s startup type, and the name of the system account that the service uses to log on at startup.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Configuring the Microsoft Management Console (part 2) - Creating a Custom Taskpad View, Controlling Snap-Ins with Group Policies
A taskpad view is a custom configuration of the MMC results (right) pane for a given snap-in. By default, the results pane shows a list of the snap-in’s contents—for example, the list of categories and devices in the Device Manager snap-in and the list of installed services in the Services snap-in.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Configuring the Microsoft Management Console (part 1) - Adding a Snap-In
You start building your console file by adding one or more snap-ins to the console root, which is the top-level MMC container. (Even if you loaded the MMC by launching an existing snap-in, you can still add more snap-ins to the console.)
Windows Server 2012 : Monitoring, Tuning, and Troubleshooting Hyper-V - Using VM Monitoring
There are some prerequisites that you need to note before you start. The first thing is that VM Monitoring is only available on virtual machines running on a cluster. All the host computer configurations are done through the Failover Cluster Manager console.
Windows Server 2012 : Monitoring, Tuning, and Troubleshooting Hyper-V - Using Perfmon for logged monitoring
Baselines must track the server activities during a specific period of time. You can create daily, weekly, monthly, or any other schedule you need. Before you start, decide what you want to monitor, such as processor, memory, disk, and network, and for how long it will be monitored.
Windows Server 2012 : Monitoring, Tuning, and Troubleshooting Hyper-V - Using real-time monitoring tools
By monitoring the performance of physical and virtual servers, you obtain data that can be used to understand the workload and its effects, identify bottlenecks and resource trends, diagnose issues, and optimize the system.
Windows Server 2008 : Licensing and Activation - Forcing Registration of KMS Server SRV Records, Manually Creating an SRV Record for KMS
The first two lines of the nslookup response require a reverse lookup zone and a PTR record on the DNS server. However, even if a reverse lookup zone or a PTR record is not present, you still should be able to view the last six lines of the nslookup output that show the _vlmcs record.
Windows Server 2008 : Licensing and Activation - Managing Activation Tasks with slmgr
The Software Licensing Management tool (slmgr.vbs) is a script you can use to perform several activation tasks. This tool has many capabilities, including simple tasks, such as rearming or activating Windows, to more advanced tasks, such as reviewing the license information or configuring KMS options.
Windows Server 2008 : Migrating Printers with printbrm, Controlling the Print Queue with prnqctl.vbs
The prnqctl.vbs script can be used to control the print queue on local and remote computers. The script is located in the c:\windows\system32\printing_admin_scripts\en-us folder. You can use it to pause printing, resume printing, cancel all printing, and print a test page.
Windows Server 2008 : Publishing Printers to Active Directory with pubprn.vbs
You can use the pubprn.vbs script to publish printers to Active Directory. pubprn.vbs is located in the c:\windows\system32\printing_admin_scripts\en-us folder.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Deploying Network Printers (part 4) - Sharing a Printer
Installing a printer on one of your network computers is only one piece of the printing solution; you must share the printer to make it accessible to the other computers on the network. In many cases, you can share the printer as you create it using the Add Printer Wizard, or you can set up sharing after the installation is complete.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Deploying Network Printers (part 3) - Creating a DHCP Reservation for a Printer
DHCP client support is a common feature in network printer devices; it greatly simplifies the print device installation process. However, the D in DHCP stands for “Dynamic,” meaning that it is possible for a client’s IP address assignment to change.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Deploying Network Printers (part 2) - Installing a Network-Attached Printer, Installing a Network Printer Manually
For a network-attached print device that does not have an installation program, or for a print device connected to a stand-alone print server that does not have an installation program, you can install a printer with a TCP/IP port manually using the following procedure
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Deploying Network Printers (part 1) - Creating a Printer - Installing a Local Printer Manually
If you have a print device that does not use a Plug and Play interface, such as one that connects to the computer’s parallel or serial port, you have to run the Add Printer Wizard.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Sharing Printers- Understanding Windows Printing
Administrators can distribute these components around the network in various ways, to accommodate the printing strategy they want to create. Every computer that generates print jobs must have a printer and a printer driver, but you can locate print servers and print devices anywhere on the network.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Getting More Out of Control Panel (part 2) - Alternative Methods for Opening Control Panel Icons
Access to many Control Panel icons is scattered throughout the Windows Home Server interface, meaning that there’s more than one way to launch an icon. Many of these alternative methods are faster and more direct than using the Control Panel folder.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Getting More Out of Control Panel (part 1) - Understanding Control Panel Files
Many of the Control Panel icons are represented by Control Panel extension files, which use the .cpl extension. These files reside in the %SystemRoot%\System32 folder. When you open Control Panel, Windows Home Server scans the System32 folder, looking for CPL files, and then displays an icon for each one.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Using the Local Group Policy Editor (part 3) - Increasing the Size of the Recent Documents List, Enabling the Shutdown Event Tracker
In Windows Home Server, when you select Start, Shut Down (or click the Shut Down button in the Windows Security screen as described earlier; see “Customizing the Windows Security Screen”), Windows Home Server goes right ahead and shuts down the system.
Windows Home Server 2011 : Using the Local Group Policy Editor (part 2) - Customizing the Places Bar
Most file-based applications in Windows Home Server use the common Save As dialog box that’s employed to save a file in an application (usually by selecting File, Save or by pressing Ctrl+O for a new, unsaved file, or by selecting File, Save As for a saved file).
Windows Home Server 2011 : Using the Local Group Policy Editor (part 1) - Working with Group Policies, Customizing the Windows Security Screen
After you apply some group policies, you may forget which ones you applied, or you may want to see a summary of the applied policies. You can see such a summary by opening the Resultant Set of Policy snap-in.
 
 
 
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