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Setting Up a Wireless Network (part 1) - Understanding Security for Wireless Networks & Configuring a Router or Wireless Access Point
You begin setting up your wireless network by configuring the wireless access point (or a router that includes a wireless access point), which is the hub of your Wi-Fi network
Setting Up a Small Office or Home Network : Configuring Your Network Hardware
On most systems, you don't need to take any special configuration steps to set up a network adapter, regardless of whether it's for an Ethernet, wireless, HomePNA, or power-line adapter.
Setting Up a Small Office or Home Network : Introducing Windows 7 Networking
Many of the tasks related to configuring the hardware and software for a network, viewing network resources, setting up shared resources on your own computer, and diagnosing network problems can be managed from Network And Sharing Center.
Managing User Accounts, Passwords, and Logons : Controlling Your Children's Computer Access
With the addition of controls from Microsoft and other providers, you can specify which websites your children can visit and you can view activity logs that detail each child's computer activity.
Managing User Accounts, Passwords, and Logons : Managing the Logon Process
Unlike Windows XP, which provides a radically different logon experience for computers joined to a domain compared with those in a workgroup or not connected to a network, the process is similar for all users of Windows 7
Managing User Accounts, Passwords, and Logons : Setting a Logon Password
A password is of little value if it's easily guessed by an intruder. Obviously, you shouldn't use your name or something equally transparent.
Working with User Accounts (part 2)
User Accounts won't let you delete the last local account on the computer, even if you're logged on using the account named Administrator. This limitation helps to enforce the sound security practice of using an account other than Administrator for your everyday computing.
Working with User Accounts (part 1) - Creating a New User Account & Using the Guest Account for Visitors
When you install Windows 7 on a new computer, you create one user account, which is an administrator account. If you upgrade to Windows 7 from Windows Vista and you had local accounts set up in your previous operating system, Windows migrates those accounts to your Windows 7 installation.
Managing User Accounts, Passwords, and Logons : Introducing Access Control in Windows
The Windows approach to security is discretionary: each securable system resource—each file or printer, for example—has an owner, who has discretion over who can and cannot access the resource.
Industrial-Strength File Management with Robocopy and Robocopy GUI
Dragging files between folders with Windows Explorer is fine for some tasks, but when it comes to heavy-duty file management you need a better tool.
Advanced File Management : Encrypting Information (part 2) - Encrypting with BitLocker and BitLocker To Go
BitLocker Drive Encryption can be used to encrypt entire NTFS volumes, which provides excellent protection against data theft. BitLocker can secure a drive against attacks that involve circumventing the operating system or removing the drive to another computer.
Advanced File Management : Encrypting Information (part 1) - Using the Encrypting File System
The Encrypting File System (EFS) provides a secure way to store your sensitive data. Windows creates a randomly generated file encryption key (FEK) and then transparently encrypts the data, using this FEK, as it is being written to dis
Advanced File Management : Relocating Personal Data Folders
In Windows 7, an alternative makes equally good sense: store personal data in folders on a separate volume, and then include those folders in your libraries
Synchronizing Files Between Multiple Computers (part 6) - Staying in Sync with Windows Live Sync
You can create personal folders for synchronization, accessible only to computers logged on with your own Windows Live ID, as well as shared folders for synchronization, accessible to whomever you permit
Synchronizing Files Between Multiple Computers (part 5) - Staying in Sync with Live Mesh
Live Mesh is an ambitious sharing and synchronization platform available free to users of any version of Windows 7, Windows Vista, Windows XP (with Service Pack 2 or later), or Mac OS X version 10.5 (Leopard) or later.
Synchronizing Files Between Multiple Computers (part 4) - Managing Disk Space & Removing Offline Access to Files and Folders
Windows synchronizes offline files, by default, about once every six hours. To set up additional regular synchronization points, open Sync Center, click View Sync Partnerships, click Offline Files, and then click Schedule on the toolbar.
Synchronizing Files Between Multiple Computers (part 3) - Setting Up a Synchronization Schedule & Setting Caching Options on the Server
Windows synchronizes offline files, by default, about once every six hours. To set up additional regular synchronization points, open Sync Center, click View Sync Partnerships, click Offline Files, and then click Schedule on the toolbar.
Synchronizing Files Between Multiple Computers (part 2) - Working Offline & Understanding Synchronization and Resolving Sync Conflicts
Windows will not do this for you, and if a file is not up to date when you try to use it offline, Windows will deny you access. You can perform this synchronization in a variety of ways.
Synchronizing Files Between Multiple Computers (part 1) - Making Folders and Files Available Offline
The offline files feature is enabled by default, but it can be disabled. If you're using the Professional or Ultimate/Enterprise edition of Windows 7 and you don't see the Always Available Offline command on the shortcut menu for a shared network item, open Control Panel on the server computer.
Advanced File Management : Recovering Lost, Damaged, and Deleted Files and Folders
For accidental deletions, your first stop should be the Recycle Bin, a Windows institution since 1995. If you don't find what you're looking for in the Recycle Bin, your next recourse is a considerably more powerful recovery tool called Previous Versions.
Organizing Files and Information : Managing File Properties and Metadata
Every file you view in Windows Explorer has a handful of properties that describe the file itself: the file name and file name extension (which in turn defines the file type), the file's size, the date and time it was created and last modified, and any file system attributes.
Organizing Files and Information : Arranging Data in Windows Explorer
The basic techniques for arranging data in folders have changed in subtle but significant ways in Windows 7. This version of Windows is far more reliable than its predecessors at recognizing the settings you've applied to a folder and retaining those settings so that they remain in place the next time you visit that folder.
Organizing Files and Information : Using Compressed (Zipped) Folders
Depending on the file type, you can dramatically reduce the amount of disk space used by one or more files by compressing those files into a zipped folder.
Organizing Files and Information : Working with Libraries
Windows 7 introduces a new organizational element called libraries, which make it easier to view, sort, search, and filter similar items, even when those items are stored in multiple physical locations.
Mastering Windows Explorer (part 2) - What's What and Where in a User Profile
A user profile contains all the settings and files for a user's work environment. In addition to personal documents and media files, this profile includes the user's own registry settings, cookies, Internet Explorer Favorites, and user data and settings for installed programs.
Mastering Windows Explorer (part 1) - Navigating in Windows Explorer
The design of Windows Explorer in Windows 7 is significantly refined from its Windows Vista predecessor, and it's practically unrecognizable compared to its ancestor in Windows XP.
Windows 7 : Advanced Search Tools and Techniques (part 3)
When you connect to a shared folder on a networked computer, the search engine can detect whether Windows Search is running and whether the location you've accessed is already part of the remote index
Windows 7 : Advanced Search Tools and Techniques (part 2)
You can search on the basis of any property recognized by the file system. To see the whole list of available properties, right-click any column heading in Windows Explorer and choose More from the shortcut menu
Windows 7 : Advanced Search Tools and Techniques (part 1) - Searching by Item Type or Kind & Changing the Scope of a Search
To become a search ninja, you must master Advanced Query Syntax (AQS), which is the official name for the set of rules that Windows Search follows when interpreting what you type in the search box.
Configuring Search and Indexing Options (part 4) - Refining a Search in Windows Explorer
Searching from a Windows Explorer folder yields an uncategorized list of items from the current location—typically a folder or a library.
Configuring Search and Indexing Options (part 3) - Basic Search Techniques & Searching from the Start Menu
The search box on the Start menu has a dual personality. Its primary role is to help you find shortcuts to applications on the Programs menu and tasks in Control Panel.
Configuring Search and Indexing Options (part 2) - Monitoring the Index, and Tuning Indexer Performance & Other Index Maintenance Tasks
The Indexing Options dialog box is also your gateway to buttons and check boxes that let you rebuild a corrupted index, change the location where the index stores its data, add folders to the index, change how the index deals with particular file types, and so on
Configuring Search and Indexing Options (part 1) - Which Files and Folders Are in the Index?
Windows Search is the collective name for a set of features that affect practically every aspect of Windows 7. At its heart, Windows Search relies on a speedy, powerful, and well-behaved indexing service that does a fine job of keeping track of files and folders by name, by properties, and (in supported formats) by contents.
Using Advanced System Management Tools : Editing the Registry (part 3) - Using .Reg Files to Automate Registry Changes
The .reg files created by the Export command in Registry Editor are plain text, suitable for reading and editing in Notepad or any similar editor. Therefore, they provide an alternative method for editing your registry.
Using Advanced System Management Tools : Editing the Registry (part 2) - Backing Up Before You Edit & Browsing and Editing with Registry Editor
One relatively safe way to edit your registry is to back up the section you're interested in before you make any changes to it. If something goes wrong, you can usually use your backup file to restore the registry to the state it was in when you backed up.
Using Advanced System Management Tools : Editing the Registry (part 1)
When you install a new piece of hardware or a new program, a myriad of registry modifications take place; again, you don't need to know the details
Using Advanced System Management Tools : Managing Services
A service is a specialized program that performs a function to support other programs. Many services operate at a very low level (by interacting directly with hardware, for example) and need to run even when no user is logged on.
Using the Windows 7 Task Scheduler (part 2) - Creating a Task
To begin creating a new task, select the folder in the console tree where you want the task to reside. If you need to create a new folder for this purpose, right-click the folder's parent in the console tree and choose New Folder from the shortcut menu.
Using the Windows 7 Task Scheduler (part 1)
The Windows 7 Task Scheduler, which requires no programming expertise, is probably the most important automation tool at your disposal. You can use it to set up automated routines, to be triggered by events or by a schedule.
Using Microsoft Management Console (part 2) - Creating Your Own MMC Consoles
The contents of a console can consist of a single snap-in, or you can craft a hierarchically organized, completely personalized, everything-but-the-kitchen-sink management tool.
Using Microsoft Management Console (part 1)
MMC is designed to be extremely flexible. Snap-ins can add elements to the MMC user interface, and console designers can hide or display UI elements as needs dictate
Using Advanced System Management Tools : Finding and Decoding Information in System Information
You can search for specific information, save information, view information about other computers, and even view a list of changes to your system.
Using Advanced System Management Tools : Viewing System Information
The System application displays the Windows edition currently running, system details (including processor type, installed memory, and whether the current operating system is a 32-bit or 64-bit version), details about the computer name and domain or workgroup, and the current activation status.
Security Essentials - Preventing Unsafe Actions with User Account Control
Microsoft has made considerable changes to UAC in Windows 7. Users, whether logged on with an administrator account or a standard account, see far fewer prompts than in Windows Vista. In Windows 7, standard users can view Windows settings (in Device Manager, for example) without requiring elevation.
Security Essentials - Stopping Spyware with Windows Defender
Spyware is a term that has come to describe a variety of undesirable software programs, whose bad behavior ranges from annoying you with pop-up ads to surreptitiously sending your private information to other people
Security Essentials - Blocking Viruses and Worms with an Antivirus Program
A virus is a computer program that replicates by attaching itself to another object. Viruses can infect program files, documents (in the form of macro viruses), or low-level disk and file-system structures such as the boot sector and partition table
Blocking Intruders with Windows Firewall (part 2) - Allowing Connections Through the Firewall
The simplest way to enable a connection is to click Allow A Program Or Feature Through Windows Firewall, a link in the left pane of the main Windows Firewall window.
Blocking Intruders with Windows Firewall (part 1)
In Windows 7, security-related options have been gathered in Action Center, an application that replaces Security Center found in Windows XP and Windows Vista.
Monitoring Your Computer's Security
In Windows 7, security-related options have been gathered in Action Center, an application that replaces Security Center found in Windows XP and Windows Vista.
Recording and Watching TV
For playing music, videos, and DVDs and viewing pictures, Media Center provides an alternative interface to Windows Media Player, but its feature set is essentially the same.
 
 
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