If you have the latest and greatest from Microsoft—Windows Server 2003, Outlook 2003 and Exchange 2003—your users can get seamless remote access to e-mail.
Stub zones can beef up your DNS infrastructure. Here’s a practical guide to when and how to use them.
By trying to think like an Exchange Server, you can learn the ins and outs of the SMTP protocol.
Controlling who gets access to what in Active Directory means digging into the depths of AD. So grab a shovel and come along.
Active Directory in Application Mode provides a way to have directory service functionality without needing a domain.
Windows Server 2003 has a number of differences from Windows 2000 in how it handles DNS queries. They can speed up domain construction and troubleshooting, helping you squeeze more power out of your network.
Anthony wanted to run Windows DNS on his company’s BIND network. It worked—until the intern came along.
Bill wraps up his three-part series on building a wireless infrastructure by discussing security protocols.
In this second in a series, explore Wired Equivalent Privacy and Extensive Authentication Protocol.
Imagine a datacenter without wires. The first of this three-part series lays the groundwork toward a wireless infrastructure.
Analyzing network traces may not the most exciting task, but it can be the fastest way to get to the root of a problem.
In the last of his two-part series on Windows 2000 Server installations, Bill tackles the complexities of Remote Installation Services.
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