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Lesson 2
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Understanding Active Directory Concepts and Administration Tasks
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and client, the users data, applications, and settings follow them when they move to another computer. IntelliMirror uses Active Directory and Group Policy to manage users desktops based on users business roles, group memberships, and locations. You can configure desktops to meet a new user s requirements each time that user logs on to the network.
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Group Policies
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Group policies are collections of user and computer configuration settings that can be linked to computers, sites, domains, and OUs to specify the behavior of users desktops. For example, using group policies, you can set the programs that are available to users, the programs that appear on the user s desktop, and Start menu options. To create a specific desktop configuration for a particular group of users, you create Group Policy Objects (GPOs). GPOs are collections of Group Policy settings. Each computer running Windows Server 2003 has one local GPO and might, in addition, be subject to any number of nonlocal (Active Directory based) GPOs. Local GPOs are overridden by nonlocal GPOs. Nonlocal GPOs are linked to Active Directory objects (sites, domains, or OUs). Nonlocal GPOs can be applied to either users (regardless of which computer they log on to) or computers (regardless of who logs on to them). Fol lowing the inheritance properties of Active Directory, nonlocal GPOs are applied hier archically from the least restrictive group (site) to the most restrictive group (OU) and are cumulative.
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How GPOs Are Applied
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Because nonlocal GPOs are applied hierarchically, the user or computer s configura tion is a result of the GPOs linked to its site, domain, and OU. GPOs are applied in the following order: 1. Local GPO Each server running Windows Server 2003 has exactly one GPO stored locally. 2. GPOs linked to sites Any GPOs that have been linked to the site are applied next. GPO application is synchronous; the administrator specifies the order of GPOs linked to a site. 3. GPOs linked to domains Multiple domain-linked GPOs are applied synchro nously; the administrator specifies the order of GPOs linked to a domain. 4. GPOs linked to OUs GPOs linked to the OU highest in the Active Directory hierarchy are applied first, followed by GPOs linked to its child OU, and so on. Finally, the GPOs linked to the OU that contains the user or computer are applied. At the level of each OU in the Active Directory hierarchy, one, many, or no GPOs can be linked. If several group policies are linked to an OU, then they are applied synchronously in an order specified by the administrator.
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Introduction to Active Directory
Figure 1-15 shows how Group Policy is applied for the example Marketing and Servers OUs.
Domain A1 Group Policy Objects
A2 microsoft.com
Site
OUs Accounts Resources A4 A5 A6
Headquarters
Marketing
Desktops
Servers
Servers OU GPOs applied = A3, A1, A2, A4, A6 Marketing OU GPOs applied = A3, A1, A2, A5
Figure 1-15 How Group Policy is applied
The default order of processing Group Policy settings can be subject to exceptions if the computer is a member of a workgroup or if any of the No Override, Block Policy Inheritance, or Loopback settings are invoked for a GPO. The Resultant Set of Policy (RSoP) Wizard is provided to make policy implementation and troubleshooting easier. The RSoP Wizard is a query engine that works in two modes: logging mode and planning mode. In logging mode, the wizard polls existing policies and any applications associated with a particular user or computer, and then reports the results of the query. In planning mode, the wizard asks questions about a planned policy implementation, and then reports the results of the query. As an administrator, you must be able to administer Group Policy to provide users with the access to resources they require. See 10, Implementing Group Policy, 11, Administering Group Policy, and 12, Deploying Software with Group Policy, for details about Group Policy administration.
Lesson 2
Understanding Active Directory Concepts and Administration Tasks
1-31
DNS is a service used in Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) networks, such as the Internet, to locate computers and services through user-friendly names. DNS provides a method of naming computers and network services using a hierarchy of domains. When a user enters a user-friendly DNS name in an application, DNS services can resolve the name to other information associated with the name, such as an IP address. For example, it s easy for most users who want to locate a computer on a network to remember and learn a friendly name such as example.microsoft.com. However, computers communicate over a network by using numeric addresses. DNS provides a way to map the user-friendly name for a computer or service to its numeric address. If you have used a Web browser, you have used DNS. Active Directory uses DNS as its domain naming and location service. DNS provides the following benefits:
DNS names are user-friendly, which means they are easier to remember than IP addresses. DNS names remain more constant than IP addresses. An IP address for a server can change, but the server name remains the same. DNS allows users to connect to local servers using the same naming convention as the Internet.
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