With its central interface, Microsoft Management Console makes managing administrative tools a “snap.”
File Transfer Protocol has been around a while, and it's still one of the most useful tools to have under your Windows 2000 belt.
When installing this service, there are myriad options available. Be sure you choose wisely.
Terminal Services gives you strong remote administration
capabilities. But before using it, carefully check out
the heavy licensing requirements.
CAs play a vital role in managing identity between networks and aren’t difficult to install—as long as you plan wisely.
When it comes to keeping your system safe from hackers trying to ride a Trojan horse through your defense perimeter, a Certificate Authority can make sure everybody’s exactly who they claim to be.
The Windows Time Synchronization service ensures that all your machines stay—tick for tock—on the same clock.
Windows 2000 makes it easy for small networks to get their share of the Net. Here’s how to implement it on those systems.
With everyone jumping on the Internet bandwagon, address space has become hot property. But with NAT as a core function in Windows 2000, even smaller businesses can have their share of the pie.
With the slow but steady migration to Windows 2000, NetBIOS receives another stay of execution. So, how does this collective pet peeve affect you?
Despite the common thought that the Emergency Repair Disk utility is MIA in Win2K, this backup tool is alive and well — and ready to save the day.
When network connections are unavailable, Windows 2000’s Offline Files can keep you going.
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