Users Computers Global groups in C#

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Users Computers Global groups
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Lesson 2 Review
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1. In the properties of a group, which tab will you access to add users to the group
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The Members tab is used for adding members to the group.
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2. You want to nest the IT Administrators group responsible for the Sales group inside the Sales group so that its members will have access to the same resources (set by permissions in an ACL) as the Sales group. From the Properties page of the IT Administrators group, what tab will you access to make this setting
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The Members Of tab is used for adding the IT Administrators group to the Sales group.
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3. If your environment consists of two domains, one Windows Server 2003 and one Windows NT 4, what group scopes can you use for assigning permissions on any resource on any domain-member computer
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In a Windows Server 2003 interim domain functional level domain, which is what you must be running to support a Windows NT 4 domain, you will be able to use only global groups as security principals. Domain local groups will be useful only on the domain controllers in the Windows
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Server 2003 domain, and universal groups cannot be used as security groups in a Windows Server 2003 interim domain functional level domain.
Page 4-25
Lesson 3 Review
1. Which of the following Ldifde commands changes the function of Ldifde from export to import a. -i b. -t c. -f d. -s
The correct answer is a. The -i command changes the default function of Ldifde from exporting to importing.
2. What object classes are possible to export and import using Ldifde
Any object in Active Directory can be exported or imported using Ldifde, including users, groups, computers, or OUs. In addition, any property of these objects can be modified using Ldifde.
3. You have a database of users that is capable of exporting CSV files. Can you use such a file, or must you create an *.ldf file manually for importing
You can use a CSV file for importing user data into Active Directory. Windows Server 2003 will fill in missing values with default values where possible, but if a mandatory item is missing from the file, then errors will occur during importing and the object will not be created.
Page 4-25
Case Scenario Exercise
You have 500 users, 30 groups, and 10 OUs. In practical terms, what is the best way to get your Active Directory set up as quickly and easily as possible
Although there is no absolutely correct answer, there are different levels of complexity to consider. A blending of methods is probably best, given the following considerations:
The user data can be edited as needed, but those edits are minimal, and the users can be brought into Active Directory using Ldifde. The OU construction can be part of the user construction, all from the same file, with minimal editing. For the OUs, use Ldifde as well. The groups might be another matter. Because group membership is a multivalued attribute in Active Directory, group membership must be listed, uniquely, for each group as it is created. It would be very confusing to do that within a single file, and errors would be likely. A better approach is to do the group memberships individually.
5 Computer Accounts
Exam Objectives in this :
Create and manage computer accounts in an Active Directory environment Troubleshoot computer accounts
Diagnose and resolve issues related to computer accounts by using the Active Directory Users and Computers MMC snap-in Reset a computer account
Why This Matters
As an administrator, you are aware that, over time, hardware is added to your organization, computers are taken offline for repair, machines are exchanged between users or roles, and old equipment is retired or upgraded, leading to the acquisition of replacement systems. Each of these activities involves updating the computer accounts in Active Directory. Just as a user is authenticated by the user object s user name and password, a computer maintains an account with a name and password that is used to create a secure relationship between the computer and the domain. A user can forget his or her password, requiring you to reset the password, or can take a leave of absence, requiring the disabling of the user object. Likewise, a computer s account can require reset or disabling for other reasons. In this chapter, you will learn how to create computer objects, which include the security properties required for the object to be an account, and manage those objects using Active Directory Users And Computers graphical user interface (GUI) as well as the powerful command-line tools of Microsoft Windows Server 2003. You will also review your understanding of the process through which a computer joins a domain so that you can identify potential points of failure and more effectively troubleshoot computer accounts. Finally, you will master the key skills required to troubleshoot and repair computer accounts. Lessons in this :
Lesson 1: Joining a Computer to a Domain. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-3 Lesson 2: Managing Computer Accounts. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-13 Lesson 3: Troubleshooting Computer Accounts. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5-19
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