Home: Authors: Jada Brock-Soldavini

Status: Member since October 4, 2008
Location: United States of America
Articles: 39 Active Articles, resulting in 68676 views
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Jada Brock-Soldavini lives in suburban Atlanta and works for the State of Georgia as a Network Services Administrator. She has co-authored or contributed to other numerous works pertaining to Microsoft Windows technologies. She has an A.S. degree in Computer Information Systems and has been in the Information Technology industry for seven years. She is also married to Michael and the mother of three children Alyssa, Daniel and Christian. In her spare time she enjoys cooking, writing and reading anything that pertains to Network and Security technology.

Jada Brock-Soldavini is author for the following books:

InsideScoop to Windows Server 2003 Certification
Examination 70-290
Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows ServerTM 2003 Environment

Paper Back
ISBN 1-59095-010-0
UPC 6-43977-01290-6

ISBN 1-59095-707-5
UPC 6-43977-64290-5



Troubleshoot user authentication issues: Microsoft Windows Server 2003 supports various authentication protocols, as well as a key feature known as Stored User Names and Passwords for client access to network resources. The topics are discussed in the following page
Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment Review: We have discussed the many issues surrounding users and groups in a Windows Server 2003 environment. Now that you have completed this chapter, you should feel familiar with the following subjects...
Troubleshoot Terminal Services: Terminal Services allow Administrators the ability to gain remote access to a Windows Client computer. Terminal Server Services can also be used by Network Administrators to run applications from a single server. Multiple client machines can access the application on the Terminal Server instead of having the application loaded individually on each machine. Clients can run programs, save files, and use network resources as if they were sitting at that machine.
windows server 2003 managing and maintaining a microsoft envir review questions:You want to ensure that your clients respond to your Terminal Server's requests for security. What steps do you need to take
Users, Computers, and Groups : Managing Users, Computers and Groups in Windows Server 2003 can be performed by using built-in consoles and command line utilities. The following chapter will give you insight on how to manage these administrative tasks within your organization
Mandatory user profiles : This is a roaming profile (stored server side) that allows only the Administrator the capability of making changes. If a user makes changes to this profile, they will be lost once the computer has been rebooted
Create Manage Computer Accounts in Active Directory Environments: Computer accounts are unique in the Windows Server 2003 domain and are used by Windows Server 2003 to allow users to login to the domain and authenticate, as well as for auditing the use of network resources
Entering the Group Properties: Note that the radio buttons are on the scope and type for the group, and that you can change both scope and type. There are some limitations, however. If the scope of the group is Universal, then you will be able to immediately change to any of the three scopes. On the other hand, if the scope you wish to change is either Domain Local or Global, then you will at first only be able to change to Universa
Create and modify groups by using automation If you have a very large network to control with numerous domain controllers, computers, users, etc., you will be interested to know that you can use a method other than the Active Directory Users and Computers console to control these large environments. With the advent of Windows 2000, a new method became available for network administrators-scripting using Active Directory Service Interface (ADSI).
Creating a Local Group: To create a local group, we are going to use two IADs methods: Create and SetInfo.