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Maintaining the Active Directory Environment
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Perform offline maintenance. Configure backup and recovery. Monitor Active Directory.
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Lessons in this chapter:
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Lesson 1: Proactive Directory Maintenance and Data Store Protection . . . . . . . . . . . 610 Lesson 2: Proactive Directory Performance Management. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 660
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13
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Directory Business Continuity
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Before You Begin
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To complete the lessons in this chapter, you must have done the following:
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Installed Windows Server 2008 on a physical or virtual computer, which should be named SERVER10. This computer hosts the DNS Server role as well as the Active Directory Domain Services role and is a DC for the treyresearch.net forest root domain. Add a second disk to this server. Make it a dynamically expanding disk of 10 GB, format it, and name it Data. Installed Windows Server 2008 on a physical or virtual computer, which should be named SERVER11 and should be a standalone server. This computer will host the DNS Server role and the Active Directory Domain Services role you will install and create through the exercises in this chapter. Assign an IPv4 address from one of the private ranges, for example, 192.168.x.x, and map its DNS server address to the address you assigned to SERVER10. Performed the practice exercises outlined in 9, Integrating Domain Name System with AD DS. This will have set up a multidomain directory service named treyresearch.net. This forest includes a forest root domain, a domain tree, and a child domain. Exercises in this chapter reuse the forest root domain created in 9.
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Using virtual machines (VMs) is strongly recommended in support of the exercises. The DC and Domain Name System (DNS) server roles are ideal for virtualization through either Microsoft Virtual Server 2005 R2 or Hyper-V.
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Real World
Danielle Ruest and Nelson Ruest In 2003, we were asked to write a follow-up book to Windows Server 2003: Best Practices for Enterprise Deployments. This book would be a pocket guide and would focus on systems administration instead of operating system deployment. We collected and collated tasks that should be performed on Windows Server 2003 infrastructures, depending on the different features deployed. We divided the tasks according to server role and created five categories, focusing only on roles available with the default installation files for Windows Server 2003, and we divided the list according to task frequency, finding four frequencies: daily, weekly, monthly, and ad hoc. The last would include both infrequent tasks and tasks needed to perform on a schedule longer than one month. Then, we put it all together in a single spreadsheet.
Before You Begin
Before we started writing, we wanted to validate the task list, so we asked our clients if they would help us supplement it. Twenty-five clients, with network sizes ranging from 50 to 25,000 nodes, responded. We sent the list to each one to look it over, evaluate whether the task was appropriate, validate the schedule we suggested, and suggest any missing tasks. Clients did not know how many tasks we had listed for each server role beforehand. Responses were quite varied, but every client came back with the same general comment: We never knew you had to do all those things in Windows! Of all the clients, only a handful even touched on the task list, and those were in the largest networks. We were shocked, but this taught us a valuable lesson. When clients deploy Windows, things work for the most part and, because of this, few organizations assign staff to focus on proactive network monitoring. IT professionals are mostly overworked in almost every organization. When requests come in, they are always high priority; system administrators usually don t have time to be proactive because they are almost always in reactive mode and already working overtime. Since our Pocket Administrator for Windows Server 2003 has been published, we have been giving one-day Windows Server 2003 administration classes, updating them each time a new version would be released. In every case, attendees have come back to us to say that when they use our schedule, they no longer have to work overtime on a constant basis. Our new book, Windows Server 2008: The Complete Reference, contains the task list and has been updated accordingly. Monitoring especially proactive monitoring is a very important part of any Windows Server deployment, especially in terms of AD DS or DNS, which supports it. Every organization that relies on the identity and access solution AD DS provides should take measures to verify the system s proper operation at regular intervals. Running Microsoft Windows technologies while not performing proactive management for them is not practical. They will work, but users can often leave themselves exposed to potential issues and, perhaps worse, potential security holes. This is why this might be the most important chapter in this book for you.
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