read barcode from image PART III in Software

Painting QR Code 2d barcode in Software PART III

QR Code Printer In None
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Production Forest Design
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Now that you have determined how many forests will exist, you can move on to the design of the production forest, since it will help determine the content of all other forests Here you will determine the structure of the production forest, the forest you use to run your network Once again, authority boundaries will determine the structure you create Here you need to determine the number of trees and the number of domains your forest will contain
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Determining the number of forests to create
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Part III:
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Design Server Roles
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Begin with the trees Does your organization operate with a single public name If not, these are good candidates for different trees Even though the tree structure is completely internal and will rarely be exposed to the external world, its structure should reflect the names your organization uses publicly Good candidates for trees are organizations that rely on others for service completion, organizations that form a partnership and want to collaborate closely, enterprises that merge with each other, and organizations who share IT management resources The second example covers a worldwide organization that has four subsidiaries The organization is one single enterprise, but each of its business units is known under a different public name It understands the complexity of interbusiness administration, but wants to implement operational and security standards throughout the corporation IT budgets are controlled centrally, but most of the administrative work is performed by large IT groups from each of the business units After a series of discussions, the different IT groups decided on a single production forest with multiple trees The forest owner identified and began ongoing discussions with each tree owner, and as a group they determined the level of integration for each tree and the level of authority the forest root domain would be allowed This model allowed the organization to set standards while supporting regional diversity (see Figure 5-8) Had the different IT groups not been able to agree, they would have created multiple production forests In this case, the organization would not have met its goals for standardization These goals could only have been obtained through political enforcement measures and not through the operational infrastructure of ADDS An organization can interact through multiple forests and thus gain benefits such as single sign-on and global interforest searches but cannot enforce standards through ADDS (see Figure 5-9)
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Designing a worldwide tree structure
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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
In a multiple forest design, each forest must trust each of the others
r ters
ion B
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t Do
D Tree
Tree A
Tree B
Tree C
Tree D
Organ iza
Tree D B Tree C Tree A Tree
Tree A
nit ess U Busin
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Tree B Tree C Tree D
Root Dom ain
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Separate forests must create forest trusts to interact with each other
Domain Strategy
The first thing to remember when working with ADDS domains is that they are not like Windows NT domains In Windows NT, the largest identity database boundary was the domain If you wanted multiple domains to work with each other in either a master-master or a master-resource relationship, you had to enable trusts between each of the domains In WS08, domain trusts in a forest are transitive Here, the domain must be viewed as what it is a security policy boundary that can contain: Authentication rules Domains form the boundary for the rules used to authenticate users and computers, since they are the container into which these objects must be created and stored These rules are also called account policies Group Policies Policies are limited by domain boundaries because they are objects that reside within the domain container Security policies for user accounts Security policies applying to user accounts are stored within the domain These can differ from one domain to another or even within domains
Tree A
Department D
Tree B
Root Doma in
Tree C Tre eD
Part III:
Design Server Roles
Publication services for shared resources All of the resources that can be shared within a domain are published through Active Directory Domain Services By default, these resources shared printers and shared folders are published only to members of the domain Your domain design will depend on a number of factors: the number of users in a forest and the available bandwidth for replication from remote sites Even though domains can contain one million objects each, it doesn t mean you need to fill them up You might decide to create multiple domains to regroup objects into smaller portions If, however, you find that you are applying the same policies to two different domains and it is not because you need to reduce the impact of replication, you ve got one too many domains In fact, you may consider upgrading wide area network links to eliminate the need for multiple domains In addition, you can use several domain models, just as in Windows NT WS08 forests support the unique domain model, the multiple domain model, and the mixed model Because of the hierarchical nature of the forest, these models are not like their Windows NT predecessors Few organizations today opt for the unique domain model Small businesses with less than 500 employees may decide to use this model, but it is rare in larger organizations Most organizations of a certain size read medium to large will decide to create a protected forest root domain (PFRD) There are several advantages to this approach A protected forest root domain is often much smaller than production domains because it only contains forest management groups and users As such, it has a minimum amount of data to replicate, which makes it easier to rebuild in case of disasters It contains a small group of forest-wide administrators, which reduces the possibility of mistakes that may affect the entire forest It is never retired, since it does not contain production data Because other domains are created below the forest root domain, organizational restructuring is easier to accomplish Because it is small and compact, it is easier to secure And should transfer of ownership be required, it is easier to transfer a relatively empty domain than to transfer your entire production domain, which contains all of your multiple hundreds of users Production domains are created under the protected forest root domain Any medium to large organization that was using a single-master domain in Windows NT should create a single global child domain (SGCD) This single global child domain has the same purpose as the single NT domain regrouping all of the users of your network into a single production environment The only users that are not within this child domain are the forest root domain user accounts
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