October 2002 - Tales From the Trenches
Active Directory replication; Wireless Access Points Roundup; Printer Magic; 70-305 Exam Reviewed; more.
The root of your problems may lie in your event logs.
It took three separate attempts to finally upgrade my company to Exchange 2000—this after doing the upgrade in a lab environment and upgrading a pilot box with the IT department on it...
It’s important to remember that the answer’s not always in a book or taught in a class, as we found out when investigating a disrupted wireless link.
You can do a lot with printers in Windows 2000. All it takes is a little sleight of hand.
Further investigation of a hard drive failure revealed one tiny but important tip that now lets one company's e-mail server run problem-free.
There’s a method to the madness of Active Directory replication, but many of the concepts can be tough to decipher...
Much of the knowledge IT professionals gain won't be found in a book or taught in a class...
With today’s new features and improved defenses, you no longer have to choose between convenience and security when deploying an enterprise-level wireless network.
IT people move on; so, who's doing backups?
One-week testing phase for MCSE elective exam starts today.
Microsoft sends out invitations to candidates for final MCSD.NET core requirement exam.
Registration for this MCSE elective exam already underway.
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Purchase the second edition of selected Microsoft Press MCSA/MCSE-related exam prep materials and get a discount voucher for related exams at VUE.
Windows 2000 is now the Microsoft product on which MCPs have the greatest amount of knowledge, perhaps reflecting Win2K’s growing pervasiveness in the market.
In a precedent-setting move, Microsoft has chosen an outside company, ACT, to develop an MCP exam.
Later this week, Microsoft's training and skills assessment group will release two new exams to shore up the developer certification tracks.
Security exam to face scrutiny of beta testers Oct. 10-17.
Microsoft is due to get Release Candidate 2 of Windows .NET Server out the door this month.
Windows 2000 Service Pack 3 and Windows XP SP 1 share a key element—changes to comply with Microsoft’s antitrust settlement with the Department of Justice.