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Print ECC200 in Visual C#.NET Part I

Part I
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Preparation and Planning
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The kinds of user requests (the complexity of each request)
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This determines what server subsystems are stressed most heavily. Database serving stresses storage, memory, and possibly CPU; file serving stresses mostly storage; Internet access places some load on storage and memory (if using ISA Server); Exchange Server stresses storage, memory, and to some extent CPU.
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Choosing Client Hardware and Software
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When selecting client computers for use on a network, choose systems that are fast enough to perform adequately with Windows 2000 Professional or Windows XP Professional (see Table 3-5 for recommended configurations). Other operating systems such as Windows 98, Mac OS X, and Linux can be made to work on a Windows Small Business Server 2003 network; however, they won t provide full support for such features as automatic application and service pack installations, shared fax and modem services, and Outlook 2003.
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Table 3-5. Recommended client computer configurations Component Operating System CPU RAM Hard drive Network Adapter Display Minimum Configuration Windows 2000 Professional Pentium II 300 MHz or faster 128 MB 2 GB Ethernet or 802.11b 15" monitor running at 800 600 resolution Better Configuration Windows XP Professional Pentium III 1 GHz or faster 512 MB 20 GB Fast Ethernet, 802.11g, or second-generation 802.11a 17" monitor running at 1024 768
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Under the Hood Terminal Server Computers too slow to adequately run a Windows XP or Windows 2000 operating system can be put to use as Terminal Server clients. In this configuration, users connect to a separate Windows Server 2003 computer running Terminal Server (a Windows Server 2003 component that was previously known as Terminal Services in Application Server mode), which displays a standard Windows desktop in which users can run any installed program. The server cannot be the Windows Small Business Server computer. All processing is done on the server, and the display is sent back to the client machine, which could be running Windows 98, Windows NT 4.0, or even Mac OS X.
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3 Designing a Network
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| 39
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This approach can make more efficient use of resources, and make central management easier, although it s inappropriate for graphics-intensive applications. For more information on Terminal Server, see Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Administrator s Companion (Microsoft Press) or Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Terminal Services (Microsoft Press).
Choosing Naming Conventions
Creating naming conventions makes choosing names for computers, shared folders, and users easier and lends consistency to the network. This consistency results in a more user-friendly network. The following sections discuss choosing a domain name for the network as well as creating a naming convention for computer names. More Info
For help with naming users, see 9, Users, Groups, and Security. For help with naming shared folders, see 10, Shares, Permissions, and Group Policy.
Choosing a Domain Name for the Network
The domain name is the most important and politically sensitive name on the network. When deciding on a domain name, use the following guidelines:
The name is easy to remember and makes sense for the company. This
could be the company name in its most common form or an abbreviation.
The name should be 15 characters or fewer, consisting only of letters,
numbers, the underscore, and a hyphen. This strategy ensures DNS and NetBIOS compatibility.
The name shouldn t be already in use as an Internet domain name for
another company.
If the company already has an Internet Web site, consider using that
domain name with the .local, .lan, or .office top-level domains. For example, if the company uses www.example.com for its Internet Web site, use example.local for the domain name. Tip
Avoid the .local top-level domain if you want to allow Mac OS X clients to use the network it conflicts with the Mac OS X Rendezvous automatic network configuration standard.
Once you choose a domain name, register it (preferably with .com, .net,
or .org) on the Internet so that another company can t purchase it.
Part I
Preparation and Planning
Caution Changing a domain name is difficult and can cause numerous problems on a network, so picking a name that will last is important.
Naming Computers
It s easy for you to keep a map of what the different clients and servers are and where they are on the network, but if you make life hard on users, you pay in the long run. So naming all the computers after Shakespearean characters or Norse gods might make sense to you, but it isn t going to help users figure out that Puck is the Windows Small Business Server and Hermes is the desktop used for payroll. On the other hand, using SRV1 for the Windows Small Business Server server tells everyone immediately which machine it is. When naming computers, use a consistent convention and sensible names such as the following:
SRV1 or SBSSRV for the Windows Small Business Server 2003 computer FrontDesk for the receptionist s computer
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