A feature that's allow user to manage computers remotely.
On server side
My computer ==> properties ==> remote ==> Tick mark on this check box allow user to connect this computer remotely ==> select user.
start ==> program ==> accessories ==> communication ==> remote desktop ==> Server ip ==> user name and password configured on server.
Role of server side can be played only by XP professional or server2003.
Physical installation of modem ==> install modem driver ==> my network place ==> properties ==> Make new connection ==> next ==>connection to internet ==> setup my connection manually ==> Connect using a dial up modem
Install local printer on that pc which has physically attached printer. And then Right click on it ==> share ==> In xp if you run small office set wizard it will be share automatically. On all other PC install network printer. While installing printer choose network printer.
There are two type of broadband available
One that required user name and password to connect the internet like BSNL or Reliance for this type of connection Physical installation of modem ==> my network place ==> properties ==> Make new connection ==> next ==> connection to internet ==> setup my connection manually ==> Connect using a broadband connection that requires a user name and password ==> ISP name ==> User name and password ==> add a short cut to desktop
If you are using other type of connection like Airtel for this type of connection you don't required any additional configuration
If DHCP is enable in modem
IP address and DNS setting will be automatically configure.
If DHCP is not enable then set it manually as given ip by provider
The primary method for keeping a computer secure from unauthorized user. A firewall allows or blocks traffic into and out of a private network or the user's computer. Firewalls are widely used to give users secure access to the Internet as well as to separate a company's public Web server from its internal network.
XP pack 2 has a built in firewall that is enabled by default. To change the setting of it use this path
Local area network ==> properties ==> advance ==> setting
Active Directory is a network-based object store and service that locates and manages resources, and makes these resources available to authorized users and groups. An underlying principle of the Active Directory is that everything is considered an object—people, servers, workstations, printers, documents, and devices. Each object has certain attributes and its own security access control list (ACL).
The scheme of PDC and BDC is replaced by The Active Directory in server 2000 and further. Now all domain controllers share a multi master peer-to-peer read and write relationship that hosts copies of the Active Directory.
LILO stands for Linux boot loader. It will load the MBR, master boot record, into the memory, and tell the system which partition and hard drive to boot from.
The 169.254.*.* net mask is assigned to Windows machines running 98/2000/XP if the DHCP server is not available. The name for the technology is APIPA (Automatic Private Internet Protocol Addressing).
The server must be authorized first with the Active Directory.
Domain local groups assign access permissions to domain groups for local domain resources. Global groups provide access to resources in entire domains.
FAT and FAT32 provide no security over locally logged-on users. Only native NTFS provides extensive permission control on both remote and local files.
The presentation layer establishes the data format prior to passing it along to the network application's interface. TCP/IP networks perform this task at the application layer
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