barcode control in c# Using the Logical Convention in Font

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Logical naming is the idea that a host or a device on the network should have names based on the function of the host, plus a combination of other factors, including the location. You have many ways to approach this topic.
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Many well-organized companies have large data centers that take care of all their data-processing needs. These large data centers, which were the next big thing during the escalation of technology to the level it s at today, are well organized based on the physical location of the rack of equipment being used. You can use lessons learned from these major data centers deployments to guide you when you re establishing your naming practices. A data center, on paper, is a grid comprised of X, Y, and Z coordinates. The grid is formed using the computer room tiles or some other identifying feature. Often, a pole or support location (with a unique number) is also used. Based on the physical location of a particular server within the data center, you can generate a coordinate. If a particular coordinate is 24B8, which may represent that a server is located at tiles 24 and B and located 8 units high (on the rack itself), you can incorporate this particular designation into the hostname. The end result, depending on the rest of the naming convention being used, could be DC05-SUN-24B8.
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Another way to approach hostnames is based on the role that the particular host plays within your enterprise. Every system you deploy plays a particular role, and in many cases, these roles can be split into multiple groups, as shown in the following lists. For example, a mail services system may have incoming and outgoing mail transport functions and mail storage in several locations. The hosts could be named as follows: MTI01, for [M]ail[T]ransport[I]ncoming01 MTO05, for [M]ail[T]ransport[O]utgoing05 MSSC09, for [M]ail[S]torage[S]anta[C]lara09 MSCH03, for [M]ail[S]torage[CH]ina03 An LDAP application with master, replica head, and slave hosts in various locations could use names such as these: LDAPMCH, for [LDAP][M]aster[CH]ina05 LDAPRHS, for [LDAP][R]eplica[H]ead[S]eattle01 The idea is to be able to determine the role based on the hostname. You can tell this naming system is in use when you see hostnames such as LDAP-RH-05.
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A variation of functional-based naming also combines other relevant information into the name of a host. This information can be the location within the data center, the location within the rack, its significance within the architecture, or some other designation. The resulting hostname is always cryptic, but to those familiar with the naming convention used, it s relevant and often helpful.
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Reaching a Compromise
While the debate will continue, a compromise exists. The big misconception is that a host can have only one name which is either logical or creative. This isn t the case. Within DNS, multiple names for a host exist in the form of A or CNAME records. CNAME records are canonical name records in DNS, which often represent the true name or alias of a host. Within your DNS configurations, you may see this: www toaster IN IN A CNAME 216.240.45.70 www
This shows that the A record for the particular host is set to www, and the CNAME is toaster. Debates surround whether the A record or CNAME record should be used to represent the true name of a host or the alias, but I ll leave that up to you to determine. The overall idea is that a naming scheme can take advantage of aliases to enable the use of multiple names for different purposes.
Following Standard Procedures
The following are some basic requirements for standard procedures: You should have a set of standard operating procedures for everything deployed within your environment. You should have standard procedures for every component. Every set of procedures should adhere to the standards. Additionally, a set of standard operating procedures should exist for everything deployed within your environment. Any set of procedures should adhere to the standards set within your organization. Standard procedures should exist for every component within your infrastructure where there are options. That is, if there is more than one way of doing something, you should document it. And even if there s only one way of doing something, a base set of documentation should exist to ensure that every task is accomplished correctly.
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