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Windows Server 2012 : A complete virtualization platform (part 8) - Resource metering
Resource metering is a new feature of Windows Server 2012 designed to make it easier to build solutions for tracking how cloud services are consumed. Such tracking is important in both enterprise and hosting scenarios.
Windows Server 2012 : A complete virtualization platform (part 7) - Enhanced quality of service
In the section titled Hyper-V extensible switch, we looked at the new bandwidth management capabilities found in Hyper-V, which allows for guaranteeing a minimum amount of bandwidth and/or enforcing a maximum amount of bandwidth for each VM running on a host.
Windows Server 2012 : A complete virtualization platform (part 6) - Live Migration without shared storage, Performing Live Migration
Live Migration can be performed from the GUI or using PowerShell, but first you need to enable Live Migration functionality on your host machines. This can be done by using the Hyper-V console to open the Hyper-V Settings.
Windows Server 2012 : A complete virtualization platform (part 5) - Improved Live Migration - Live Migration using a shared folder
With Hyper-V in Windows Server 2012 you can now store all of a VM’s files on a shared folder on your network provided the shared folder is located on a file server running Windows Server 2012 (see Figure 6)
Windows Server 2012 : A complete virtualization platform (part 4) - Network virtualization
In the IaaS cloud computing model, the cloud provider runs a datacenter that offers “VMs for rent” along with dynamically allocated resources. The customer owns the VM and manages it as “its server” in the cloud.
Windows Server 2012 : A complete virtualization platform (part 3) - Using PowerShell to configure the extensible switch
Most organizations have a management network segment and will typically associate a physical NIC on the management network segment. Suppose you want to limit the network segment associated with the virtual NIC connected to the management network.
Windows Server 2012 : A complete virtualization platform (part 2) - Troubleshooting virtual switches, Additional capabilities
Microsoft also has extended Unified Tracing through the Hyper-V extensible switch, which makes it easier for you to diagnose problems that may occur.
Windows Server 2012 : A complete virtualization platform (part 1) - Hyper-V extensible switch - Configuring virtual switches
Figure 1 shows the Windows Filtering Platform (WPF) extension selected in the Virtual Switch Manager of the Hyper-V Console in the beta version of Windows Server 2012.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Windows PowerShell (part 4) - Verifying domain-controller deployment
You can also use Windows PowerShell to verify the results of installing AD DS on remote servers and promoting them as domain controllers. For example, you can use the cmdlets of the BestPractices module to perform BPA scans on remote servers.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Windows PowerShell (part 3) - Additional domain controller in domain
You can use the Install-ADDSDomain cmdlet to install a new child or tree domain in an existing forest by deploying the first domain controller for the new domain.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Windows PowerShell (part 2) - Using Windows PowerShell to deploy domain controllers - First domain controller in new forest
The server will then be restarted to complete the promotion process. If the remote server is a Server With A GUI installation, logging on to the server and launching Server Manager will confirm that the AD DS and DNS Server roles have been installed and the server is now the first domain controller in the corp.adatum.com forest.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Windows PowerShell (part 1)
Windows PowerShell provides a way to automate the deployment of Windows Server 2012 domain controllers. This approach to domain controller deployment can be particularly useful in large enterprise environments, data centers, and cloud-computing scenarios.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Server Manager (part 6) - Uninstalling AD DS
If you need to retire a Windows Server 2012 domain controller from your environment—for example, to repurpose its server hardware for some other role—you can do this using Server Manager by performing the following steps
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Server Manager (part 5) - Verifying the installation
After deploying a new domain controller running Windows Server 2012 using Server Manager, you should verify the installation by performing the following steps
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Server Manager (part 4) - First Windows Server 2012 domain controller in an existing forest
You can also use the AD DS Configuration Wizard to deploy Windows Server 2012 domain controllers in a forest or domain whose existing domain controllers are running Windows Server 2008 R2, Windows Server 2008, or Windows Server 2003.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Server Manager (part 3) - Additional domain controller in new domain
After you deploy the first domain controller for a new domain or forest, you should deploy at least one additional domain controller in the domain for fault tolerance.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Server Manager (part 2) - First domain controller in new forest
After the AD DS role has been added to the server, using the AD DS Configuration Wizard to promote the server to the first domain controller for a new forest involves the following steps
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying domain controllers using Server Manager (part 1) - Preparing for domain-controller deployment, Installing the AD DS role
The steps for preparing to deploy Windows Server 2012 domain controllers using Server Manager differ depending on whether you are deploying the first domain controller in a new forest, deploying additional domain controllers in the new forest, or deploying domain controllers in an existing forest whose domain controllers are running an earlier version of Windows Server.
Windows Server 2008 : Group Policy Command-Line Tools - Refreshing Group Policy Settings with gpupdate
Group Policy settings for computers are applied when the computer starts. The logon screen appears after the settings are applied.
Windows Server 2008 : Group Policy Command-Line Tools - Viewing Group Policy Settings with gpresult
Saves the report in HTML format. You can then open the file in Internet Explorer by just entering the filename at the command prompt or double-clicking it in Windows Explorer.
Windows Server 2008 : Group Policy Overview - Using Loopback Processing, Running Scripts with Group Policy
Group Policy settings applied to users normally take precedence over Group Policy settings that apply to computers. As a reminder, the last Group Policy that is applied is the one that takes precedence.
Windows Server 2008 : Group Policy Overview - Blocking Inheritance, Enforcing GPOs
By default, GPO settings from GPOs at higher levels are automatically inherited at lower levels. For example, each OU automatically inherits all GPO settings set at the domain level. In this context, each OU is a child of the domain. Similarly, children OUs automatically inherit GPO settings from parent OUs; however, you can block this behavior.
Windows 7 : Updating Software - How to Remove Updates
Occasionally, an update might cause compatibility problems. If you experience problems with an application or Windows feature after installing updates and one of the updates was directly related to the problem you are experiencing, you can uninstall the update manually to determine whether it is related to the problem.
Windows 7 : Updating Software - How to Troubleshoot Problems Installing Updates
Occasionally, you might experience a problem installing an update. Fortunately, Windows 7 provides detailed information about update installations. The sections that follow describe how to troubleshoot problems with Windows Update and Restart Manager.
Windows 7 : Updating Software - How to Verify Updates
Microsoft typically releases updates once per month. If a computer does not receive updates, or the updates fail to install correctly, the computer might be vulnerable to security exploits that it would be protected from if the updates were installed.
Windows 7 : BitLocker (part 4) - How to Disable or Remove BitLocker Drive Encryption, Troubleshooting BitLocker Problems
To avoid entering BitLocker recovery mode, you can disable BitLocker temporarily, which allows you to change the TPM and upgrade the operating system. When you re-enable BitLocker, the same encryption keys will be used.
Windows 7 : BitLocker (part 3) - How to Manage BitLocker Keys on a Local Computer, How to Recover Data Protected by BitLocker
When you use BitLocker to protect the system partition, the partition will be locked if the encryption key is not available, causing BitLocker to enter recovery mode.
Windows 7 : BitLocker (part 2) - How to Enable BitLocker Encryption
The BitLocker wizard allows you to choose either a PIN or a startup USB key. If you want to use both, use the Manage-bde command-line tool.
Windows 7 : BitLocker (part 1) - How to Use BitLocker with TPM Hardware
If available, BitLocker seals the symmetric encryption key in a Trusted Platform Module (TPM) 1.2 chip (available in some newer computers). If the computer does not have a TPM chip, BitLocker stores the encryption key on a USB flash drive that must be provided every time the computer starts or resumes from hibernation.
Windows 7 : Encrypting File System (part 3) - How to Recover to an EFS-encrypted File Using a Data Recovery Agent
EFS grants data recovery agents (DRAs) permission to decrypt files so that an administrator can restore an encrypted file if the user loses his or her EFS key. By default, workgroup computers configure the local Administrator account as the DRA.
 
 
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