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Microsoft Visio 2010 : Creating a New Diagram - Using Basic Shapes and the Dynamic Grid
Visio 2010 provides an enhanced Dynamic Grid. The purpose of the Dynamic Grid is to help you position a shape with greater accuracy as you drop it on the page, eliminating much of the need to drag and nudge the shape into alignment after you’ve placed it on the page.
Managing Security in Windows 7 : Windows Firewall
A firewall is designed to protect a computer or network by controlling inbound and outbound traffic. Most firewalls operate with an implicit deny philosophy. In other words, all traffic is blocked (implicit deny) unless there is a rule that explicitly allows the traffic.
Managing Security in Windows 7 : Designing BitLocker Support
BitLocker encryption was introduced with Windows Vista and Windows Server 2008. Unlike EFS, which can be used to encrypt files and folders, BitLocker can be used to encrypt the entire hard drive.
Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 : Working Together on Office Documents - Comparing the Desktop App to Web App
Each Office Web App (New!) comes with a scaled-down version of the desktop Ribbon and Quick Access Toolbar. The Web Apps Ribbon typically comes with a File tab, Home tab, and Insert tab. Within each tab, you get a subset of commands on the desktop Ribbon.
Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 : Working Together on Office Documents - Saving and Opening Documents with Windows Live
Once the Office documents are stored on the SkyDrive, or a Microsoft SharePoint server as another option, you can view or edit them in a browser using a Microsoft Office Web App (New!), which is installed and provided by Windows Live.
Microsoft PowerPoint 2010 : Working Together on Office Documents - Setting Up to Use Office Web Apps
You can use an Office Web App in your browser on Windows Live or a SharePoint server with Office Web Apps installed. Windows Live is a Web site with Office Web Apps already installed, where you can store and share information, such as contacts, e-mail (using hotmail), photos, and files.
Managing Security in Windows 7 : Security Policies (part 3) - System Services & Removable Storage Access Policy
WPD devices are listed in the Removable Storage Access policy. WPD is short for Windows Portable Devices. These can include media players, cell phones, and other small portable devices.
Managing Security in Windows 7 : Security Policies (part 2) - Local Policies
As an example of object access, assume that you want to audit anytime anyone deletes or even tries to delete a file in a folder named Data. You would first enable Audit Object Access as part of the Audit Policy. You would then go to the Data folder and enable auditing on the folder.
Managing Security in Windows 7 : Security Policies (part 1) - Account Policies
Windows Server 2008 introduced a new feature that allows administrators to create Password Settings objects (PSOs) that can be used to configure Account Policies settings for specific groups. The GPO settings will be applied only at the domain level, but a PSO can be applied to a group.
Managing Security in Windows 7 : User Account Control
User Account Control (UAC) provides an added layer of security to ensure that you are notified if changes to your system are attempted. UAC is intertwined with much of the underlying operations of Windows 7, but the core goal is to limit the capabilities of malicious software.
Group Policy Settings (part 3) - Searching Group Policy
One of the strengths of Group Policy also becomes one of its weaknesses. Just about anything you want to manage or restrict for users and computers in a domain can be done with Group Policy.
Group Policy Settings (part 2) - Deploying an Application via Group Policy & AppLocker
AppLocker can be used to specify which users or groups can run particular applications. AppLocker uses rules that specifically allow or deny applications from running.
Group Policy Settings (part 1) - Managing User Profiles with Group Policy & Logon and Startup Scripts
One of the common ways a script is used is to show a logon banner. Logon banners are often used to remind users of acceptable usage policies or other security-related policies.
Group Policy and the GPMC (part 3) - Advanced Group Policy Settings
Occasionally, you may need to modify the default Group Policy behavior as applied to users and computers within the domain. When necessary, you can use the following four settings for some special circumstances.
Group Policy and the GPMC (part 2) - RSAT and the Group Policy Management Console
The Remote Server Administration Tools (RSAT) for Windows 7 can be installed on a Windows 7 computer to enable IT administrators to manage roles and features on servers in the domain.
Group Policy and the GPMC (part 1) - Enabling a GPO Setting & Applying Multiple GPOs
Group Policy settings can be configured using the Local Computer Policy or using the Group Policy Management console (GPMC) in a domain.
Managing Windows 7 in a Domain : Anti-Malware Software
An essential requirement for any computer that has access to the Internet today is the use of anti-malware software. Attackers are constantly creating new methods and techniques to infect your system with malicious software (malware).
Managing Windows 7 in a Domain : Understanding User Profiles (part 2)
A mandatory profile is a roaming profile that is configured as read-only. Users will use this profile as a roaming profile, but any changes made by the user will not be saved. The primary reason to create mandatory profiles is so that users have a consistent profile.
Managing Windows 7 in a Domain : Understanding User Profiles (part 1) - Standard Profiles & Roaming Profiles
Profiles stored in the %systemroot%\Users\username folder are referred to as local user profiles or standard profiles. The profile includes several folders and a Registry hive. Many of the folders and data are system files and hidden by default.
Managing Windows 7 in a Domain : Identifying and Resolving Logon Issues
Many of the items just require looking at the symptoms. That may seem obvious, but for some end users an error message just indicates that things aren't working, even if a message clearly says the password has expired and needs to be changed.
Managing Windows 7 in a Domain : Authentication vs Authorization
Although rights and permissions can be assigned to individual user accounts, they are much more commonly assigned to groups. If a user is a member of a group, and the group is granted specific rights and permissions, the user also has those rights and permissions.
Managing Windows 7 in a Domain : Joining a Domain
When Windows 7 is first installed, it is a member of a workgroup by default. Workgroups are used in small offices, home offices, and home networks to allow users to share resources among themselves.
Accessing Resources on a Network : Identifying and Resolving Network Printer Issues
The use of print servers becomes a choice between cost and convenience for some companies. If print servers are used, it is very convenient for the users and administrators
Accessing Resources on a Network : Understanding Permissions (part 2)
When a share is accessed over the network, the NTFS and Share permissions interact. This is a common source of confusion for many administrators until they understand exactly how the permissions interact.
Accessing Resources on a Network : Understanding Permissions (part 1) - SIDs, DACLs & NTFS
Permissions are used to control who can access objects such as files, folders, shares, and printers. They also control the level of access that is granted.
Accessing Network Resources (part 3) - Installing and Sharing Printers on Windows 7 & Connecting to a Shared Printer
Installing a local printer on Windows 7 is very simple with Plug and Play. Most printers today use USB connections, and after the printer is connected with the USB cable, the printer is automatically added.
Accessing Network Resources (part 2) - Working with Printers on Windows 7
If the link to Devices and Printers is not on the Start menu, you can add it. Right-click Start and select Properties. Click Customize and select the Devices And Printers check box in the Customize Start Menu dialog box. Click OK twice, and Devices and Printers will be on the Start menu.
Accessing Network Resources (part 1) - Pointing to Network Resources & Creating Shares on Windows 7
Files and printers can be shared on Windows desktop systems (including Windows 7), but within an enterprise files are more commonly shared on servers.
Networking with Windows 7 : Troubleshooting Network Connectivity Problems
Basic network troubleshooting often starts with using the IPConfig command to check TCP/IP configuration and continues with the Ping command to check connectivity.
Networking with Windows 7 : Using the Network and Sharing Center
A user may not be able to access the Internet with Internet Explorer and may complain that "the Internet is down," but as a technician you know there are lots of pieces between the user's system and the Internet.
Networking with Windows 7 : Resolving Names to IP Addresses
There are seven methods of resolving names. Three are used primarily, with hostnames used on the Internet and internal networks. Three are found on internal Microsoft networks using NetBIOS names.
Understanding Network Connectivity in an Enterprise (part 4) - Configuring a Network Interface Card & Using Proxy Servers
One of the first steps to ensure a system has connectivity is to verify the TCP/IP configuration. You can check the TCP/IP configuration from the command line (using IPConfig) and configure it by accessing the properties of the network adapter.
Understanding Network Connectivity in an Enterprise (part 3) - Understanding the IP Addresses
The IPv4 address has two important components: the network ID and the host ID. The network ID identifies the subnet the client is on, and the host ID is a unique address on the subnet. The subnet mask identifies which portion of the IP address is the network ID and which portion is the host ID.
Understanding Network Connectivity in an Enterprise (part 2) - Understanding the DHCP Lease
When a DHCP client turns on, four packets are exchanged over the network between the DHCP client and the DHCP server. This is often referred to as the DORA process because of the names of the IP packets: D for Discover, O for Offer, R for Request, and A for Acknowledge.
Understanding Network Connectivity in an Enterprise (part 1) - Unicast, Multicast, and Broadcast & Using IPConfig
DHCP A Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) server issues TCP/IP configuration information to users. This includes an IP address, subnet mask, address of the DNS server, address of the default gateway, and more.
Configuring and Troubleshooting Application Issues : Identifying and Resolving Software Failure Issues (part 2)
Some applications will run fine but not in Windows 7. The most common reason why an application won't run in Windows 7 is the extra security that comes with Windows 7.
Configuring and Troubleshooting Application Issues : Identifying and Resolving Software Failure Issues (part 1)
The log entries are created by the application developer. There are times when these logs can be very useful, but there are also times when they can be somewhat cryptic.
Configuring and Troubleshooting Application Issues : Designing a Deployment Strategy
One of the things to consider when an application needs to be installed on several systems is how you will install it. If you're installing it on a single system, the obvious choice is to install it directly. Pop the CD in, run setup, and you're finished.
Configuring and Troubleshooting Application Issues : Designing a Delivery Strategy
A delivery strategy identifies how the application is delivered to the user. The primary method of delivery is to install it on the user's computer. When the user wants to run the program, it is launched from the Start menu.
Configuring and Troubleshooting Application Issues : Installing and Configuring Software
When you get right down to it, a computer is useless without software. The hardware allows it to host an operating system. The operating system allows it to run software or applications. The applications are needed to make the box productive.
Troubleshooting Boot Issues (part 2) - Using MSConfig & Startup and Recovery Options
Using a Selective Startup can sometimes be helpful when troubleshooting malware. If the malware won't allow itself to be deinstalled while it's running or won't stop, you can deselect the problem application or service in the Services or Startup tab and reboot the system.
Troubleshooting Boot Issues (part 1) - Understanding the Boot Phases & Using Advanced Boot Options
When troubleshooting boot issues, it's important to understand the different phases of the boot process for Windows 7. With an understanding of the different phases, you'll have a better idea of what method to use to resolve the problem.
Managing Hardware in Windows 7 (part 2) - Managing BIOS & Managing Devices
Beyond memory and the disks, you may need to manage and troubleshoot issues with other devices installed on a system. The process of installing devices is often automated using the driver store, but if you need to do any manual intervention, the primary tool you'll use is Device Manager.
Managing Hardware in Windows 7 (part 1) - Managing Memory & Managing Disks
Disk drives can often cause problems on any system, and you should be aware of some basic tools that you can use to resolve basic drive issues. By keeping the disk drives running optimally, you can often increase the reliability of the system.
Maintaining and Troubleshooting Windows 7 : Using Windows RE (part 2) - Using the WinRE
The Startup Repair tool can automatically resolve many startup problems. It can also be launched manually. It will inspect the system for a wide assortment of problems that can prevent Windows 7 from starting, and it can implement solutions for them with very little user interaction
Maintaining and Troubleshooting Windows 7 : Using Windows RE (part 1) - Accessing the WinRE
The primary method you'll use to access the WinRE is by pressing the F8 key when the system is booted. WinRE is automatically included in the installation of Windows 7.
Maintaining and Troubleshooting Windows 7 : Identifying and Resolving Performance Issues (part 3) - Managing Power Settings
As the cost of energy continues to rise, power conservation has become more important to companies concerned about the bottom line. Windows 7 includes access to many power settings that can be configured to help PCs conserve power.
Maintaining and Troubleshooting Windows 7 : Identifying and Resolving Performance Issues (part 2) - Configuring Services
Services are started when the system starts and before a user logs on. Any Windows system today includes multiple services that are performing a wide assortment of tasks behind the scenes.
Maintaining and Troubleshooting Windows 7 : Identifying and Resolving Performance Issues (part 1) - Analyzing Logs with Event Viewer & Using the Action Center
The Action Center provides a central location to view alerts and take actions. Messages in the Action Center provide insight into the system's security, reliability, and stability. When the Action Center has issues that can be resolved by taking specific actions, a little white flag appears in the notification area of Windows 7.
Managing the Life Cycle—Keeping Windows 7 Up to Date : Using Windows Server Update Services
WSUS is installed on a server such as Windows Server 2003 R2, Windows Server 2008, or Windows Server 2008 R2. To support Windows 7 clients, you'll need at least WSUS 3.0 with SP2 or later.
 
 
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