Virtual Servers
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Item Title Author Hits
Completely free virtualization platforms David Noel-Davies 1316
Major Problem hits VMware ESX and VMware ESXi David Noel-Davies 1556
V Essentials from VMWare David Noel-Davies 2657
How to create an inexpensive iSCSI SAN for VMware ESX David Noel-Davies 2473
Where are the new features in VMware ESX Server 3.5? David Noel-Davies 1626
managing virtualised servers David Noel-Davies 1400
How to choose the right virtualisation technology for your environment David Noel-Davies 1708
VIRTUAL RECOVERY David Noel-Davies 1352
HOW TO SAFELY VIRTUALIZE YOUR IT ENVIRONMENT David Noel-Davies 1406
OpenSpan Offers A New Integration Strategy for Desktops David Noel-Davies 1384
Virtualization Related Software: David Noel-Davies 1562
Virtualizing Disaster Recovery David Noel-Davies 1293
What You Need to Know About The Virtualization Format War David Noel-Davies 1268
Virtualization Technologies David Noel-Davies 1362
Highs and Lows of Virtual PC 2007 David Noel-Davies 1296
VMware Workstation and Server Differences David Noel-Davies 1902
SQL Server Virtualization FAQs David Noel-Davies 1307
15 Tips for VMware Security David Noel-Davies 1622
Benefits of Application Virtualization David Noel-Davies 1438
Virtual Servers a step by step run through David Noel-Davies 1771
 
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  • Administering Windows  ( 6 items )
  • SQL Server  ( 4 items )
  • Windows Clustering  ( 4 items )
    Clusters Defined
    A cluster is a group of independent computers working together as a single system to ensure that mission-critical applications and resources are as highly-available as possible.  The group is managed as a single system, shares a common namespace, and is specifically designed to tolerate component failures, and to support the addition or removal of components in a way that's transparent to users.  Clustered systems have several advantages: fault-tolerance, high-availability, scalability, simplified management and support for rolling upgrades, to name a few.
    There are two different types of cluster models in the industry: the shared device model and the shared nothing model.
  • Windows Server Administration  ( 8 items )
  • Group Policy  ( 7 items )

    Group policies are collections of user and computer configuration settings that can be linked to computers, sites, domains, and organizational units (OUs) to specify the behavior of users' desktops. For example, using group policies, you can specify the programs that are available to users, the programs that appear on the user's desktop, and Start menu options.

  • Terminal Server  ( 5 items )

    Terminal Services, known to some as an Admin’s best friend, uses RDP (Remote Desktop Protocol), relies on TCP/IP, and falls under the application layer of the ISO 7-layer model. It has been improved by offering more features, greater reliability and scalability in Windows 2003.

  • ISA Server  ( 5 items )
    The history of ISA Server goes back to a product named Proxy Server 1.0. At the time, the  fast and secure Internet access market saw one more player - the Microsoft Corporation. Proxy Server 1.0, however, was merely a means for the effective conduct of initial market research. The market responded favourably to this product being integrated within the existing Windows NT 4.0 enterprise networking systems. It has held there favour and has been consistantly better'd on each release since.
  • Print Servers  ( 5 items )
  • Active Directory  ( 10 items )
  • Exchange  ( 27 items )
  • DNS - DHCP - WINS  ( 10 items )
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