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PART VII PART I PART I PART I
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TABLE 13-5 Network Infrastructure Services Administration Task List
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Server 2008, it can be replaced with DNS GNZs Organizations rely less and less on this service as network applications evolve Nevertheless, each verification task in this list is still performed on at least a monthly basis The tools most commonly used to manage both DHCP and WINS are: Server Manager, because it contains access to both services The NETSH command-line tool manages both DHCP and WINS services This is a shell command; that means it creates a shell environment when used and commands are entered into this shell once the focus has been set The NBTSTAT command is also useful with WINS It supports record management from the command line
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DW-01: DHCP Server State Verification
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Activity Frequency: Weekly DHCP servers are designed to provide a service that forms the basis of a TCP/IP network: addressing Each time a new client boots, it contacts the DHCP server to receive all of the information that will allow it to function on the network Therefore, the proper operation of your DHCP servers is critical Once a week, you should verify the proper operation of your DHCP servers In most networks, there will be at least two DHCP servers to provide redundancy for the service These servers will use the same scopes, but each scope should be divided into 80/20 portions: 80 percent being hosted on one server and 20 percent on the other This allows each DHCP server to provide backup for any given scope Of course, if you only have 50 PCs or fewer, you ll only have a single DHCP server To verify the status of your DHCP servers, you need to perform three tasks: Check server statistics Reconcile scopes Check DHCP logs The first lets you identify how long your server has been running and how well it performs The second is designed to avoid any errors in IP address leases DHCP stores both detailed and summary information about a lease Reconciling scopes allows DHCP to review both sets of information to see if there are any inconsistencies If inconsistencies are found, they are repaired during this process The third operation lets you see how your DHCP server behaves on a daily basis (all logs are stored in single-day format)
C AUTION You have to be a member of the local DHCP Administrators group or the local
Administrators group in order to operate and configure the DHCP server To check server statistics: 1 Launch the DHCP Console (Start menu | Administrative Tools | DHCP) 2 Connect to the appropriate server (Action | Connect To Another Computer), and either type the server name (\\servername) or use the Browse button to locate it Click OK when done 3 Make sure you click the DHCP service and that its information is displayed in the details pane Then right-click DHCP to select Display Statistics from the context menu 4 This will display current statistics for the server, including uptime, discovers, offers, requests, and more Make note of these values in your weekly DHCP log Click Close when done To reconcile scopes: 1 Once again, right-click DHCP and select Reconcile All Scopes 2 Click Verify to begin the reconciliation
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C o m m o n A d m i n i s t r a t i o n Ta s k s
3 Click OK when DHCP indicates that all scopes are consistent 4 Click Cancel to close the Reconcile All Scopes window
PART VII PART I PART I PART I
All DHCP events are stored within the System Event Log, but DHCP also writes its own logs These are stored under %SYSTEMROOT%\SYSTEM32\DHCP These logs are enabled by default for both IPv4 and IPv6 DHCP offerings and are a property of the protocol (see Figure 13-10) To view DHCP logs: 1 Open a Remote Desktop Connection to the DHCP server 2 When the connection is open, launch Windows Explorer (Quick Launch area | Explorer) 3 Move to the %SYSTEMROOT%\SYSTEM32\DHCP folder 4 Double-click any of the last week s logs to view them Log files are named DHCPSRVLOG-DAYLOG, where day is the three-character abbreviation for the day of the week Each of the seven log files are written over every week
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