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Windows Server 2012 Technology Primer : Improvements for Continuous Availability (part 2) - Hyper-V Replication
With Windows Server 2012, continuous availability now extends between sites; so, beyond local clustering and high availability, organizations can now do disaster recovery and business continuity with site-level guest session replication.
Windows Server 2012 Technology Primer : Improvements for Continuous Availability (part 1) - No Single Point of Failure in Clustering,Stretched Clusters, 64-Node Clusters
Although clustering of servers has been around for a long time in Windows (dating back to Windows NT 4.0, when it was available, but really didn’t work), clustering in Windows Server 2012 now not only works, but also provides a series of significant improvements.
Windows Server 2012 Technology Primer : Versions of Windows Server 2012
Microsoft has greatly simplified the licensing and version options for Windows Server 2012. There are effectively only two versions of Windows Server 2012 now: the Standard edition and the Datacenter edition.
Windows Server 2012 Technology Primer : When Is the Right Time to Migrate?
Every time a new version of Windows ships, organizations wonder when the right time to migrate to the new operating system. It used to be that you waited until the first service pack shipped before installing any Microsoft product.
Windows Server 2012 Technology Primer : Windows Server 2012 Defined - Windows Server 2012 as an Application Server
As much as there have been significant improvements in Windows Server 2012 under the hood that greatly enhance the performance, reliability, and scalability of Windows Server 2012 in the enterprise, Windows servers have always been exceptional application servers hosting critical business applications for organizations.
Windows Server 2012 Technology Primer : Windows Server 2012 Defined - Windows Server 2012 Under the Hood
Introduced in Windows Server 2012 is Server Message Block 3.0, more commonly called SMB3 or SMB for short. SMB is a protocol that handles the transfer of files between systems.
Windows 7 : Protecting Your Files - Using Backup and Restore (part 2) - Backing up the entire PC with an image, Restoring from an image to a new hard drive
The Create a System Image link in the Backup and Restore Center backs up everything on your primary hard drive (drive C:). That includes Windows 7 and all of your installed programs.
Windows 7 : Protecting Your Files - Using Backup and Restore (part 1) - Backing up files and settings
The Backup and Restore Center backs up all user files and personal settings in all user accounts by default. It does not back up Windows or any installed programs. Its main purpose is to make sure that you can recover documents like pictures, music, videos, and such in case you lose the originals on your hard drive.
Windows 7 : Protecting Your Files - Simple File Backups
The Backup and Restore Center, introduced in Windows Vista and carried over to Windows 7, is a big improvement over the Backup programs from Windows XP and before.
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Working with Running Apps - Searching via the Start Screen
If you use your PC regularly, there’s an excellent chance that its hard drive is crammed with thousands, perhaps even tens of thousands, of files that take up hundreds, perhaps even thousands, of gigabytes
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Working with Running Apps - Working with Notifications
If you’re a Windows old-timer, then you’re certainly all too familiar with the notification area in the taskbar, which displays banners whenever Windows or an application has information for you.
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Working with Running Apps - Switching Between Running Apps
You can also switch to another Windows 8 app using the keyboard. For example, you can quickly switch between the current Windows 8 app and the Start screen by pressing the Windows Logo key.
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Working with Running Apps - Snapping an App
One way that you can take advantage of the hidden “windowness” of Windows 8 apps is to show two Windows 8 apps onscreen at the same time. So, for example, you could display your Finance app stock watchlist while simultaneously surfing the Web, or watch what your Facebook friends are up to while also shopping in the Windows Store.
: Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Administrative (.adm) Templates (part 5) - Policies vs. Preferences
Policies are registry-based settings that can be fully managed by administrators and Group Policy. These are also referred to as true policies. In contrast, registry-based settings that are configured by users or are set as a default state by the operating system at installation are referred to as preferences.
: Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Administrative (.adm) Templates (part 4) - Managing .adm Templates
Over time, you will make changes to the custom .adm templates that you have implemented within your GPOs. Built-in controls are available that help update new versions of the .adm templates. To make this process easier, it is best to have a dedicated workstation for creating and modifying GPOs.
: Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Administrative (.adm) Templates (part 3) - Adding .adm Templates
Let’s look at an example in which you need to add the Visio11.adm template to a GPO named OFFICE11. The Visio11.adm template is currently located on the desktop of the computer from which you are editing the GPO.
: Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Administrative (.adm) Templates (part 2) - Default Installed .adm Templates
Every new GPO has default Administrative Template sections. These sections are created by three or more .adm templates, depending on the operating system you are working with.
: Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Administrative (.adm) Templates (part 1) - Default .adm Templates
Every computer running Windows 2000, Windows XP, or Windows Server 2003 comes with some default .adm templates. These files are used to create the default interface under the Administrative Templates portions of a GPO.
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Navigating the Start Screen (part 3) - Navigating the Start Screen with a Touch Interface
We used to always say that Windows was built with the mouse in mind. After all, the easiest way to use screen elements such as the Start menu, the taskbar, toolbars, ribbons, and dialog boxes was via mouse manipulation.
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Navigating the Start Screen (part 2) - Navigating the Start Screen with a Keyboard
Everyone’s talking about the new touch features in Windows 8, but you’d be surprised just how many new keyboard shortcuts there are. We’ll get to those in a second, but for now you should know that you can navigate the Start screen using the keyboard.
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Navigating the Start Screen (part 1) - Navigating the Start Screen with a Mouse
It turns out that the Start screen does have a scrollbar after all, it’s just that, like the rest of the Windows 8 chrome, it’s hidden by default. To see the scrollbar, move the mouse pointer to the bottom of the screen.
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Taking a Tour of the Windows 8 Interface (part 2) - The App Bar,The Charms Menu
App bars are context sensitive, meaning that what you see when the app bar slides into view depends on what you right-clicked (or what is currently selected if you press Windows Logo+Z or swipe from the bottom or top edge).
Using the Windows 8 Interface : Taking a Tour of the Windows 8 Interface (part 1)
Let’s begin with a tour of the Windows 8 interface. Figure 1 shows the Windows 8 Start screen. Note that, for technical reasons, we shot this screen at 1,024×768, so the entire Start screen doesn’t quite fit.
Windows Server 2012 : Scalable and elastic web platform (part 7) - Generating Windows PowerShell scripts using IIS Configuration Editor
To configure these settings, you need to drill down and edit configuration files like ApplicationHost.config, the root configuration file that includes detailed definitions of all sites, applications, virtual directories, and application pools on the server, as well as global defaults for all web server settings.
Windows Server 2012 : Scalable and elastic web platform (part 6) - FTP Logon Attempt Restrictions
Brute-force attacks can create a Denial-of-Service (DoS) condition that can prevent legitimate users from accessing an FTP server. To prevent this from happening, IIS 8 includes a new feature called FTP Logon Attempt Restrictions that lets you block offending users from logging on to an IIS FTP server for a specified period of time
Windows Server 2012 : Scalable and elastic web platform (part 5) - Application Initialization,Dynamic IP Address Restrictions
When a web server receives unwanted activity from malicious clients, it can prevent legitimate users from accessing websites hosted by the server. One way of dealing with such situations in previous versions of IIS was to use static IP filtering to block requests from specific clients.
Windows Server 2012 : Scalable and elastic web platform (part 4) - IIS CPU throttling
Managing CPU resources on farms of web servers in a multi-tenant shared hosting environment can be challenging. When you are hosting websites and applications from many different customers, each of them wants to get its fair share of resources.
Windows Server 2012 : Scalable and elastic web platform (part 3) - Centralized SSL certificate support
Cloud hosting providers that need to host multiple HTTPS websites on each server in their web farms can also benefit from other SSL-related improvements in IIS 8. These improvements help make the IIS platform more scalable and manageable for hosting secure websites.
Windows Server 2012 : Scalable and elastic web platform (part 2) - Server Name Indication
In previous versions of IIS, you could use host headers to support hosting multiple HTTP websites using only a single shared IP address. But if you wanted these websites to use Hypertext Transfer Protocol Secure (HTTPS), then you had a problem because you couldn’t use host headers.
Windows Server 2012 : Scalable and elastic web platform (part 1) - NUMA-aware scalability
High-end server hardware is rapidly evolving. Powerful servers that are too expensive today for many smaller businesses to acquire will soon be commonplace.
 
 
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