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Creating and Maintaining Active Directory Objects
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Maintain Active Directory accounts
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Lessons in this chapter:
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Lesson 1: Working with Active Directory Snap-ins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 35 Lesson 2: Creating Objects in Active Directory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46 Lesson 3: Delegation and Security of Active Directory Objects . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69
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Before You Begin
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To complete the lessons in this chapter, you must have installed Windows Server 2008 on a physical computer or virtual machine. The machine should be named SERVER01 and should be a domain controller in the contoso.com domain. The details for this setup are presented in 1.
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Administration
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Dan Holme You are certainly familiar with administrative tools, such as the Active Directory Users and Computers snap-in, and the basic skills required to create organizational units, users, computers, and groups. This chapter reviews those tools and skills so that you can fill in any gaps in your knowledge. More important, however, this chapter introduces ways you can elevate your productivity and effectiveness as an administrator. I find that many administrators continue to use the default consoles and, therefore, have to open multiple tools to do their jobs, instead of creating a single, customized Microsoft Management Console (MMC) that contains all the snap-ins they need. I also see administrators diving deep into their OU structure to locate and manage objects rather than taking advantage of the power of Saved Queries to virtualize the view of their domains. Although this chapter covers only one exam objective, Maintain Active Directory accounts, the tips and guidance I provide here is some of the most valuable in the book because it will enable you to work more efficiently and more securely every day in the real world of your enterprise.
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Lesson 1: Working with Active Directory Snap-ins
Lesson 1: Working with Active Directory Snap-ins
The Active Directory administrative tools, or snap-ins, expose the functionality you require to support the directory service. In this lesson, you will identify and locate the most important Active Directory snap-ins. You will also learn how to work effectively with them, using alternate credentials, and how to build custom consoles that can be distributed to administrators in your organization.
After this lesson, you will be able to: Work with Microsoft Management Console. Identify the most important Active Directory administrative snap-ins. Install the Remote Server Administration Tools (RSAT) on Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista. Launch administrative tools with alternate credentials, using Run As Administrator. Create, manage, and distribute a custom MMC. Estimated lesson time: 35 minutes
Understanding the Microsoft Management Console
Windows administrative tools share a common framework called the Microsoft Management Console (MMC). The MMC displays tools in a customizable window with a left pane that displays the console tree (similar to the Windows Explorer tree) and a center pane that displays details. An Actions pane on the right exposes commands, called actions by MMC. Figure 2-1 shows an example. To control the visibility of the left and right panes, use the Show/Hide Console Tree and Show/ Hide Action Pane buttons or the Customize command on the View menu. Administrative tools, called snap-ins, use the console tree and details pane of the console to provide administrative functionality. You can think of an MMC as a tool belt to which you can attach one or more tools (snap-ins). Snap-ins cannot be launched directly; they can function within the context of an MMC only. Most of the tools in the Administrative Tools folder constitute a single console with a single snap-in. These tools include Event Viewer, Services, and Task Scheduler. Other tools, such as Computer Management, are consoles that contain multiple snap-ins, including some that exist as standalone consoles. For example, the Computer Management console contains Event Viewer, Services, and Task Scheduler. As you are administering Windows with snap-ins, you will be performing commands, called actions by the MMC, that you can find in the console s Action menu, on the context menu that appears when you right-click, and in the Actions pane on the right side of the console. Most experienced administrators find the context menu to be the most productive way to perform
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