Terminal Server in VS .NET

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Appendix
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Terminal Server
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A- 5
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Figure A-1
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The Terminal Services Home Folder setting of a user account
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Installation of the Remote Desktop Client
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The Remote Desktop client (Mstsc.exe) is installed by default on all Windows Server 2003 and Microsoft Windows XP computers. The client supports all 32-bit Windows platforms, and can be installed with Group Policy on Windows 2000 systems, or with other software deployment methods on earlier platforms. Once installed, the client can be tricky to locate in the Start menu. Look in the Accessories program group under Accessories, and then create a shortcut to the client in a more accessible location.
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After a 120-day evaluation period, connections to a computer running Terminal Server will not be successful unless the terminal server cannot obtain a client license from a Terminal Server License Server. Therefore, as part of your Terminal Server deployment, you must install a Terminal Server License Server, preferably on a server that is not a terminal server. Use Add/Remove Programs to install Terminal Server Licensing. You will be asked whether the server should be an Enterprise License Server or a Domain License Server. An Enterprise License Server is the most common configuration, and the server can provide licenses to terminal servers in any Windows 2000 or Windows Server 2003 domain within the forest. Use a Domain License Server when you want to maintain a separate license database for each domain, or when terminal servers are running in a workgroup or a Windows NT 4 domain. Once installed, Terminal Server Licensing is managed with the Terminal Server Licens ing console in Administrative Tools. The first task you will perform is activating the Ter minal Server License Server by right-clicking the Terminal Server License Server and
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Appendix
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Terminal Server
choosing Activate Server. Once the server has been activated, client license packs must be installed. The Help and Support Center includes detailed instructions for this pro cess. Terminal Server Licensing supports two types of client access licenses (CALs): Per Device and Per Session. Both types of CALs can be managed by the same Terminal Server License Server. Terminal Server Licensing is maintained separately from server and client access licenses (CALs) for Windows Server 2003. See 9 for a discussion of managing licenses for non-Terminal Server servers and clients.
Exam Tip Terminal Server CALs are licenses for the connection to a user session on a terminal server; you must still consider licensing requirements for applications that users access within their session. Consult the applications End User License Agreements (EULAs) to determine appropriate licensing for applications hosted on a terminal server.
Managing and Troubleshooting Terminal Server
Several tools exist that can configure terminal servers, Terminal Services user settings, Terminal Services connections, and Terminal Services sessions. These include Group Policy Editor, Terminal Services Configuration, Active Directory Users and Computers and the Remote Desktop client itself. This section will help you understand the use of each tool, and the most important configuration settings, by examining the creation, use, and deletion of a user session.
Points of Administration
There are several processes that occur as a user connects to a terminal server; and at each step, there are opportunities to configure the behavior of the connection. The Remote Desktop client allows 32-bit Windows platforms to connect to a terminal server using the Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP). The client has been greatly improved over earlier versions of the Terminal Services client, and now a wider variety of data redirection types (including file system, serial port, printer, audio, and time zone) and supports connections in up to 24-bit color. The client includes numerous settings that configure the connection and the user s experience. Some of those settings are shown in Figure A-2. Settings are saved Remote Desktop Connection (.rdp) files that can easily be opened for future connections, or distributed to other users as a con nection profile. Settings in the .rdp file or the Remote Desktop client affect the current user s connection to the specified terminal server.
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