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PART III
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Part III:
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Objects Workstations
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Contents Local Administrators Standard users Multimedia PCs Local Administrators Standard users PCs for development projects (managed) Consultant PCs (managed) Consultant PCs (unmanaged) Services: file server, SQL server, Exchange Services: authentication, identity management, security Information sharing Delegate printer queues Reservation system Reservation system System process tracking Similar to the organizational structure Master OU in a delegated OU Located in default OU Global but limited delegation rights Global universal, domain local Domains other than Production COM+ objects, MSMQ
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Portables External PCs External PCs External PCs and Portables Member Servers Domain controllers Quotas shared folders Printers Meeting rooms Projectors, shared PCs Service accounts Users Administrators Domain administrators Technicians/ installers Searchable groups Technical groups Generic accounts Applications
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Resource OU Resource OU Resource OU Resource OU Resource OU Service OU
Resource OU Service OU Resource OU Resource OU Service OU Data OU Data OU Service OU Service OU Service OU Service OU Data OU Service OU
TABLE 5-4 Manageable Objects Within ADDS
5:
P r e p a r e Yo u r I d e n t i t y M a n a g e m e n t
Delegation plan (s 7 and 8) Business continuity plan ( 11) Administration plan ( 13) Though you begin the OU design here, this design will not be complete until you consider each of the elements in this list Each will have an impact on the overall OU design Don t make the mistake of creating your OU structure without taking each of these into consideration
The PCs Object OU Structure
The first place to start is by categorizing PCs because it tends to be the simplest structure you ll create Table 5-4 identifies six possible types of PCs within the organization Most organizations have their own PCs as well as PCs from external sources, such as consultants or partners This means PCs are first divided into two categories: internally owned and external PCs The former are all managed PCs, but may still require further categorization Portables have different policies from desktops firewall and power settings, for example, should be different Among the desktops, you ll find more basic PCs as well as multimedia and shared workstations Among external PCs, you ll find managed and unmanaged systems External PCs that are onsite for the development of code or long-term projects must be tightly controlled and must use the same image as internal PCs in order to ensure code quality Other consulting PCs may be present for productivity purposes only PCs that are used only to produce documentation should not and are not the organization s responsibility so long as they conform to a basic policy This means they need to be segregated within the OU structure (see Figure 5-13) Of course, this structure assumes that PCs are managed centrally If not, the PC OU structure will resemble the People OU structure outlined later
PART III
The Virtual Service Offerings Object OU Structure
Next, organize the virtual service offerings in your network This means creating OUs to delegate application servers, such as those from the Microsoft Server System family: SQL Server, Exchange, Host Integration Server, and so on You ll also want to include more standard roles, such as file server, print server, virtual private network server, and so on By placing the server objects within these OUs, you can delegate their management and administration without having to give global administrative rights Each of these servers should be a member server All of these server roles do not require domain controller status You should always beware in WS08 when someone wants to install an application or any other service on a domain controller Each of these services should be created within the Virtual Service Offerings root OU This way, if you need to apply a policy to all member server objects, you can apply it at the root OU level
NOTE In the ADDS OU structure for the VSOs, you will create a service offerings OU that is
called Virtual Service Offerings In the resource pool ADDS, you should call this OU Host Service Offerings You will not require either the PC or the People OUs in the Resource Pool since users do not interact with it This OU should also include all of the service accounts special administrative accounts that are used to run services in a Windows Server 2008 network These accounts are all data objects of the same type, they are all sensitive accounts, and they should all use the same
Part III:
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