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Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Windows Backup (part 2) - Creating and managing backup jobs
We will start by creating a new scheduled backup job that will backup the data on our server, using the bare meta recovery option which will backup all data on the server including the operating system configuration
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Windows Backup (part 1) - Installing Windows Server Backup
Windows Server 2008 R2 provides a fairly feature-rich backup solution for backing up individual servers. Windows Server Backup is a feature that can be added to a Windows Server 2008 R2 server to be used to perform backups of the local system only. It cannot backup data from remote servers.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Planning for Backups and Disaster Recovery
One of the most important and overlooked functions of administering a Windows network is planning for and implementing good backup and recovery solutions.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Network Load Balancing (part 2) - Creating a Network Load Balancing cluster
After installing the NLB feature on each server that will become a cluster node, you are ready to create a new cluster. Perform the following to create a new NLB cluster
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Network Load Balancing (part 1) - Adding Network Load Balancing feature
The first step to setting up NLB is to add the feature from Server Manager. You will need to perform this on each server you want to add to the NLB cluster.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Failover Clustering (part 8) - Administering a Failover Cluster
After you set up a new cluster, you will need to make sure that you are familiar with the management interface and understand how to perform basic cluster administration tasks.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Failover Clustering (part 7) - Create shared folder on cluster, Testing Failover of Cluster
The file server cluster should now be configured and accessible to clients using the cluster name established for client connectivity. You are now ready to create a new file share for clients to access.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Failover Clustering (part 6) - Add primary storage to cluster, Configure service or application
Now that the cluster is set up, you are ready to set up the service or application you wish to support on the cluster. In our example, we will be using the cluster to provide HA to a windows file server.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Failover Clustering (part 5) - Creating a new Failover Cluster
Enter the name and IP address to be used for the cluster (see Figure 20). The name you choose is the name that will be used to administer the cluster. After entering the cluster name and IP address, click Next.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Failover Clustering (part 4) - Verifying cluster configuration using the Cluster Validation Wizard
The Cluster Validation Wizard will perform a series of rigorous tests to ensure that you storage, nodes, and network are configured properly to support a Windows Server 2008 R2 failover cluster.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Failover Clustering (part 3) - Connecting cluster nodes to shared storage
After setting up networking, you are ready to connect your servers to their respective storage. In our example, we are using an iSCSI SAN for shared storage. During setup, you will want to limit LUN access to the primary node only.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Failover Clustering (part 2) - Adding Failover Clustering feature
After verifying that your hardware and software meet the prerequisites required for a Windows Failover Cluster, you are ready to begin setting up the cluster. The first step is to add the Failover Cluster features to each cluster node.
Windows Server 2008 R2 high-availability and recovery features : Installing and Administering Failover Clustering (part 1) - Failover Clustering prerequisites
When choosing servers to use in your failover cluster, you need to verify that the hardware meets requirements for use in Windows clusters. The most important requirement is that server hardware, including all components, must be certified for Windows Server 2008 R2.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring Server Core after Installation (part 4) - Setting the Time, Date, and Time Zone , Joining a Domain
If your network doesn’t include a DHCP server, or you want to manually assign TCP/IP configuration information, you can do so with the netsh command. The following table shows steps you can use to configure TCP/IP.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring Server Core after Installation (part 3) - Logging Off, Shutting Down, and Rebooting
The primary tool you use to log off, shut down, and reboot a Server Core system is the shutdown command. The following table shows some common usage.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring Server Core after Installation (part 2) - Restoring the Command Prompt , Renaming the Computer
Normally, you rename the computer through the Advanced System Settings of the Computer Properties page. However, these pages aren’t available in a Server Core installation. Instead, you need to rename it with the wmic command.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring Server Core after Installation (part 1) - Installing Server Core
Windows Server 2008 Server Core is a streamlined version of Windows Server 2008. Server Core is a limited installation of Windows that only includes the command prompt—no graphical user interface (GUI).
Windows Server 2008 : Working with the Schema - Modifying the Schema with adprep, Registering the Active Directory Schema Snap-In
If you originally created your forest and domain by promoting a Windows Server 2003 server to a domain controller (DC), the forest and domain will not support Windows Server 2008 DCs
Windows Server 2008 : Promoting and Demoting a Domain Controller - Using dcpromo to Install from Media, Forcing Removal of Active Directory
When you promote a server to a DC in a domain that already has a DC, it replicates all Active Directory data from an existing DC to the replica DC. If this is within a well-connected network, it’s no problem.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : High Availability, Live Migration, and Snapshots
Windows Server 2008 R2 fail-over clustering options can be used to provide high availability services to a Hyper-V host. By creating a fail-over cluster, you can ensure that all VMs running on a Hyper-V host remain online in the event a host failure. Fail-over clustering is also a requirement for Live Migration.
Windows Server 2008 : Designing the Active Directory Administrative Model (part 3) - Planning to Audit AD DS and Group Policy Compliance, Planning Organizational Structure
In Windows Server 2008, the global audit policy Audit Directory Service Access is enabled by default. This policy controls whether auditing for directory service events is enabled or disabled.
Windows Server 2008 : Designing the Active Directory Administrative Model (part 2) - Using Group Strategy to Delegate Management Tasks
A user to whom you delegate a specific management task or set of tasks is known as a management stakeholder. Such users can be enterprise administrators who can perform tasks across multiple domains or multiple forests if the appropriate forest trusts are configured.
Windows Server 2008 : Designing the Active Directory Administrative Model (part 1) - Delegating Active Directory Administration
A well-planned delegation strategy enables you to increase security and manage resources efficiently while meeting administrative requirements. Delegation increases administrative efficiency, decentralizes administration, reduces administrative costs, and improves the manageability of IT infrastructures.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Creating and Administering Hyper-V Virtual Machines (part 2) - Installing the guest operating system
If you have selected an installation option when creating a VM, then you can begin the operating system installation process simply by powering on the VM. To start the VM, locate the server within Hyper-V Manager.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Creating and Administering Hyper-V Virtual Machines (part 1) - Virtual machine disk types
In this section, we will look at the process of creating and managing VMs. We will be using the Hyper-V Manager from within Server Manager to perform all administrative functions.
Windows Server 2008 : Promoting and Demoting a Domain Controller - Promoting a DC to an RODC with an Existing Account
Read-only domain controllers (RODC) are an important addition to Windows Server 2008. An organization can increase security in a branch office by installing an RODC in the branch office.
Windows Server 2008 : Promoting and Demoting a Domain Controller - Demoting a DC with dcpromo, Using dcpromo with an unattend File
If you run dcpromo on a DC, it recognizes that the computer is already a DC hosting Active Directory. It then prompts you to remove Active Directory. The following steps show how to remove Active Directory from the last domain controller in a domain.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Hyper-V feature focus - Planning for Hyper-V, Installing and Administering Hyper-V
You can use Virtual Network Manager to manage the range of MAC addresses that Hyper-V will assign to VMs. In most cases, you will not need to change this range. If you do however change the range of hardware addresses, be sure that they do not conflict with existing MACs on your network.
Windows Server 2008 R2 : Hyper-V feature focus - Introduction to Virtualization and Hyper-V, Hyper-V Changes
Microsoft Hyper-V Server 2008 R2 is a free product from Microsoft providing a Hyper-V only version of Windows Server 2008 R2. Hyper-V Server 2008 R2 has all typical Windows features, including the GUI interface, disabled except those required to support Hyper-V in a stand-alone or fail-over cluster configuration.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : Administering Print and Document Services (part 2) - Distributed scan server
The distributed scan server role service provides network scan management using Windows Server 2008 R2. Using scan management, you can administer network scanners on your network as well as process and route scanned documents.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : Administering Print and Document Services (part 1)
As a Windows administrator you will probably be charged with setting up and managing print services on your network. In most cases, you will have various printers scattered across your network. By deploying Windows print and document services, you can centrally manage network printers as well as network scanners.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : Services for Network File System, Windows Search Service
Services for NFS provides file-sharing features for UNIX-based clients. Using services for NFS, you can create shared folders that are accessible from UNIX clients requiring the NFS protocol.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : File Server Resource Manager
In this section, we will discuss how the File Server Resource manager (FSRM) can be used to provide additional features such as quotas, file screens, reporting, and file classification services to your Windows file servers.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : Administering Distributed File System Services (part 2) - Configuring and administering DFS Replication
DFSR is a feature Microsoft developed to provide reliable replication between multiple DFS and standard shared folders. By using DFSR, you can have multiple copies of the same shared folder spread across different servers within your organization.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : Administering Distributed File System Services (part 1) - Configuring and administering DFS Namespaces
DFS Namespaces are used to publish shared folders under a single directory structure. Before setting up a new DFS Namespace, we need to add the DFS Namespace role service.
Windows Server 2008 : Promoting a Domain Controller with dcpromo
You use the dcpromo wizard to promote a Windows Server 2008 server to a domain controller (DC). The dcpromo wizard is a rich wizard that enables you to promote a server to a DC. The following steps show how to run dcpromo to promote a server as the first DC in the first domain of a forest. In these steps, the domain is named pearson.pub.
Windows Server 2008 : Retrieving Information About Objects with dsget, Viewing and Modifying AD Permissions with dsacls
You can use the dsget command to retrieve information about objects. The dsget command is useful when you want to get a list of group members or user group membership.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Outputting Data Files with the Type Command
The Type command is a simple method of displaying the content of a file on screen. You use this command with text files; it won't display control codes in a readable form and stops displaying text when it sees an end of file character (ASCII 26).
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Replacing Existing Files with the Replace Utility, Taking Ownership of Files with the TakeOwn Utility
The Replace utility replaces a file in a destination folder with a file from a source folder. You can use it to copy files in a source folder to a destination without worrying and all of the usual warnings that Windows provides.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Renaming a File with the Ren and Rename Commands, Sorting File Content with the Sort Utility
The Sort utility is an amazing utility in that it can sort any text file. You can use this utility to perform analysis of output from other commands. For example, you could use it to perform a custom sort of a directory listing.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Moving Files and Renaming Files and Directories with the Move Command, Recovering Lost Files with the Recover Utility
The Recover utility provides a last ditch method of recovering files from a bad hard drive. Depending on the hard drive failure, you might be able to recover some files, but not others.
Windows Server 2008 : Moving Accounts with dsmove, Removing Objects with dsrm, Retrieving Information about Objects with dsquery
You can use the dsquery command to retrieve information about objects in Active Directory (AD). A benefit of dsquery is that you can retrieve multiple objects at the same time by specifying filter criteria.
Windows Server 2008 : Modifying Accounts with dsmod
The common object-types you modify with the dsmod command are the same ones you create with the dsadd command: users, computers, groups, and OUs.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Decompressing Files with the Expand Utility, Performing Advanced File Comparison with the FC Utility
The Expand utility lets you open the contents of a cabinet (CAB) file or compressed file and extract the contents. Generally, you use it to extract a missing file from a CD or other media, most notably Windows files.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Modifying Files with the Edlin Utility, Repairing System Databases with the ESEnTUtl Utility
Windows has a number of associated databases. Of course, there's the main database, the registry, which contains all of the system, user, and application settings.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : emoving Files with the Del and Erase Commands, Compressing Files with the Diantz and MakeCab Utilities
The Del and Erase commands are functionally equivalent. The two commands started with different versions of DOS, but they perform the same task now: erasing files that you no longer need from the hard drive.
Windows Server 2008 Server Core : Comparing Two Files with the Comp Utility, Copying Files with the Copy Command
Sometimes it's helpful to compare two files to determine what has changed or to verify that the files are precisely the same. A common use of this technique is to compare two text files.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : Administering File Shares (part 3) - Publishing shared folders to Active Directory
Active Directory includes the ability to publish your shared folders to the directory service. This allows users to easily find network shares without needing to know the server or share name of the shared folder.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : Administering File Shares (part 2) - Securing shared folders
When both shared folder and file/folder permissions are used, the most restrictive applies. For example, if John is given Full Control using shared folder permissions and is given Read-Only using file/folder permissions, his effective permissions are Read-Only.
Windows Server 2008 R2 file and print services : Administering File Shares (part 1) - Creating shared folders
Be careful when you enable public folder sharing, as it does not restrict access to the public share folders. By default the Everyone group is given read/write access to the public share folders. In many organizations, this is not a best practice for file servers and you may want to ensure that this feature remains disabled.
 
 
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