1: Windows XP Networking in Visual C#

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1: Windows XP Networking
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Part 1: Windows XP Networking
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Remote Desktop has a number of potential applications including collaboration and console sharing, and perhaps most importantly, you can work from home or a different location and still access your office PC. Only Windows XP Professional computers can be Remote Desktop servers, but you can run the client on any Windows 95 or later computer with Remote Desktop Connection software, which you can install on any of the previously mentioned Windows versions from your Windows XP CD.
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Using Remote Desktop over the Internet Remote Desktop is designed for LAN connections where you access a computer on a corporate network. However, you can also access a computer over the Internet if you know the computer s IP address, and the computer is currently online. To connect, you ll need to find the computer s Internet IP address (assigned by the ISP), and if the computer uses ICF, the receiving computer will have to configure ICF to allow the Remote Desktop connection. Intrigued Check out 5, Using Internet Connection Firewall, to learn more about discovering a dynamically assigned IP address and configuring ICF for Remote Desktop.
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The second type of remote networking feature is Remote Assistance, which is provided in both Windows XP Professional and Windows XP Home Edition. Remote Assistance is a help and support feature that enables a user to connect to another user s computer for troubleshooting purposes. The user requesting help can even give control of his or her computer to the helper who can remotely view and control the computer, hopefully being able to fix the user s problem. Remote Assistance has a number of applications. In corporate environments, Remote Assistance can provide more flexibility and faster service from support technicians. Instead of having to blindly provide support or physically walk to a client s computer, the technician can use Remote Assistance to see the computer and fix it remotely. In the same manner, users can get help from friends and relatives over the Internet. Let s say your cousin lives in Washington, but you live in Dallas. You want to provide some help with a computer problem, but resolving technical problems via a phone conversation can be frustrating. Using Remote Assistance, your cousin can send you a Remote Assistance invitation, and you can connect to his computer using your Windows XP computer. With the proper permission in place, you can remotely configure his computer to fix problems.
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To learn more about Remote Desktop and Remote Assistance, see 16, Remote Desktop and Remote Assistance.
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1: Windows XP Networking
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1: Introduction to Windows XP Networking
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Virtual Private Networks and Remote Networking
Windows XP supports virtual private network (VPN) connections to access corporate networks remotely. A VPN connection enables one computer to connect securely to another computer over the Internet (or an intranet). The difference, however, is that local network data is encrypted and encapsulated (known as tunneling) to create a secure session with another computer using a free public network, such as the Internet. There are a number of important uses of VPNs. Suppose you run a small workgroup in one location, but you have added an office on the other side of town. Your small company cannot afford a dedicated WAN link between the two offices. You can use a VPN connection that uses the Internet s backbone for the cost of an Internet account so that the two offices can exchange data securely over the Internet. You might also travel frequently with a laptop. Although you can access your LAN over a dial-up or remote broadband connection, you might want a more secure connection. In this case, you can use a VPN to create a secure tunnel. In the same manner, you can also create VPN connections over an intranet for extra security. VPN connections use either the Point-to-Point Tunneling Protocol (PPTP) or Layer 2 Tunneling Protocol (L2TP). You can learn more about setting up and using VPN connections in 17, Remote Access and Virtual Private Networking. The Routing and Remote Access Service (RRAS) runs on server versions of Windows 2000 and allows remote clients to dial into a private network directly (not using the Internet as a transit route). When you travel with your laptop, you can use the laptop modem to dial up to a designated number on the corporate LAN and use the LAN s resources, just as though you were locally connected to the LAN from your office computer. Windows XP provides all of the security protocols you need to remotely access a domain environment. You can learn more about these security protocols in 17, Remote Access and Virtual Private Networking.
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