After completing this module, students will be able to delegate Active Directory administration tasks . Students will also be able to configure trusts between domains in a multi forest environment.
Important It is recommended that you use PowerPoint 2002 or a later version to display the slides for this course. If you use PowerPoint Viewer or an earlier version of PowerPoint, all the features of the slides might not be displayed correctly.
The AD database contains all information about objects in all the domains from logon
authentication to objects in the directory. A hierarchical structure made up of multiple
domains that trust each other is called a tree. A set of object definitions and their associated
attributes is called a schema. All domains in a tree will share the same schema and will have
a contiguous namespace. A namespace is a collection of domains that share a common root
name. An example of this is support.troytec.com, marketing.troytec.com, and troytec.com. ...
This module begins by providing techniques for identifying the Group Policy
needs of an organization. The module then offers strategies for applying Group
Policy at different levels to Active Directory objects. Finally, the module
provides guidelines for creating and documenting a Group Policy plan for an
organization, and creating the necessary structure to support the Group Policy.
Active Directory is the directory service that comes with Windows 2000 Server and
extends to be the directory service for other servers, such as Exchange Server 2000
and Mobile Information Server. Prior to the release of Windows 2000, many people
speculated on how Active Directory could help them reduce costs or increase services
to end-users.To some, Active Directory provided a competitive advantage stemming
from its integration with Internet applications. But much of this speculation
took place before Active Directory was available to the public.
Microsoft® Windows® 2000 Active Directory provides administrators with
control over who has access to information in Active Directory. This module
identifies strategies for planning the hierarchy of an Active Directory structure
that best supports the delegation needs of an organization. The module also
discusses how to manage permissions on directory objects and properties. By
directly managing permissions, administrators can specify precisely which
accounts can access the directory and the level of access that they can have....
After completing this unit, you should be able to: To create, read, write and update files; to use class File to retrieve information about files and directories; the Java input/output stream class hierarchy; the differences between text files and binary files; sequential-access and random-access file processing; to use classes Scanner and Formatter to process text files;...
Object (đối tượng) : Trong h.thống CSDL, đối tượng bao gồm các máy in, người dùng, các Server, các máy trạm, thư mục dùng chung, dịch vụ mạng… đối tượng là thành tố căn bản nhất của dịch vụ danh bạ.
Attribute (thuộc tính) : Dùng để mô tả một đối tượng. Ví dụ: mật khẩu và tên là thuộc tính của người dùng. Các đối tượng khác nhau có danh sách thuộc tính khác nhau, nhưng cũng có thể có một vài thuộc tính giống nhau. (vd: cùng có 1 đc IP).
The Microsoft Windows 2000 Active Directory (AD) is the central repository in which all
objects in an enterprise and their respective attributes are stored. It is a hierarchical,
multimaster enabled database, capable of storing millions of objects. Because it is
multimaster, changes to the database can be processed at any given domain controller (DC)
in the enterprise regardless of whether the domain controller is connected or disconnected
from the network.
Fully updated for Windows Server 2008 R2! Ace your preparation for the skills measured by Exam 70-640—and on the job. Work at your own pace through a series of lessons and reviews that fully cover each exam objective. Then, reinforce and apply your knowledge to real-world case scenarios and practice exercises. This kit also includes a 15% exam discount from Microsoft.
Microsoft® Windows® 2000 Active Directory directory service contains
information about all objects in an organizations network. The goal is to
provide clients access to this information. This module provides students with
the ability to successfully plan and implement Microsoft Windows NT® version
5.0 Active Directory naming. It starts by looking at how Domain Name System
(DNS) naming is done. This sets the foundation for Active Directory naming. It
is important to note that DNS as a topic may be new to many students.
The objective of the first part of the questionnaire was to gather information on the relative
importance of different types of forest goods and services in the EU Member States. The respondents
were asked to rank the relative importance of forest goods and services (from 1 – not important; to 5
– very important), according to their own perceptions about the total benefits forest goods and
services provide to the society.
The aim of the second part (Part B) of the questionnaire was to produce an overview of financing
mechanisms used in the EU-27. For this purpose, the respondents...
This module provides students with the knowledge and skills to repair member
servers and domain controllers and recover data if a network disaster should
occur. Students will learn how to use advanced startup options and the
Recovery Console. Students will also learn how to restore Active Directory™
directory service and specific Active Directory objects.
Active Directory catalogs network resources, such as servers, applications, users, and
groups. Since it stores this information in a single database and distributes this
database across the network according to your configuration, you can manage an
entire enterprise with Active Directory. In fact, an Active Directory domain can scale
to ten million objects, which is enough to satisfy even the most complex enterprise.
Assignments 1A and 1B due Thursday 4/9 at 11:59 PM
! Enrolled Stanford students can email email@example.com
with any questions
! Submit early! Instructions on the website...
! Delete the “build” directory manually, Xcode won’t do it
This module describes how Microsoft® Exchange 2000 depends on Active
Directory™ directory service for storage of Exchange 2000 data, such as
recipient objects, configuration data, schema attributes, and the global address
list. At the end of this module, students will be able to: Explain how Exchange 2000 uses and benefits from integration with Active
Directory. Identify the Exchange 2000 Server components that rely on Active
This module provides students with the information and experience needed to
create, configure, and manage recipient objects. It covers information about
how to modify the Active Directory directory service objects in Microsoft®
Windows® 2000 so that they can use Exchange 2000.
This module explains how administrative tasks can be simplified according to
the ways objects are organized in the directory. It also explains how to plan the
organization of objects by using organizational units (OUs). The module
explores the relationship of an organizations administrative model to the
organization of objects in a domain.
The Active Directory directory service provides administrators with a high
degree of control over who has access to information in Active Directory. By
managing the permissions on directory objects and properties, administrators
can precisely specify which accounts can gain access to Active Directory and
the level of access that these accounts have.
This module provides students with the knowledge and skills to efficiently
delegate administrative control of Active Directory directory service objects
in Microsoft® Windows® 2000. Students will learn how to grant users access to
Active Directory objects and to create customized tools to match specific
administrative responsibilities. They will also learn the different methods and
strategies to use when delegating administrative control in Active Directory.
The fact that critical elements of the shared infrastructure needed to effect a large-scale
transition from print to electronic research collections were owned and managed by the
library community itself gave library directors confidence that the timing and outcomes of
this transition could be managed according to the needs of the academic community and not
dictated by the business objectives of commercial providers.