Systems Management Server 2003
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As an alternative to using WDS alone, you can leverage SMS 2003 with the Operating System Deployment (OSD) Feature Pack, which has been updated since its original release to serve Vista installs SMS is a great way to elevate your Vista deployment into the highly automated ZTI program SMS and the OSD Feature Pack is a rich topic beyond the scope of this book However, we want to give you an initial sense of what is involved so that you can at least be somewhat aware of the benefits and weaknesses of using an industry-leading solution The overall process of preparing and deploying Vista using SMS includes the following steps: 1 Configure the master computer as a reference host: Install Vista, any service packs, and hot fixes Install common applications (Office, VPN client, etc) Install the SMS Advanced Client
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Microsoft Windows Vista Administration
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2 Insert the SMS 2003 Capture CD into the reference host: Provide settings answers, such as where to store the image Add drivers for any known hardware that is not on the hardware list Execute Sysprep and restart the computer Image Capture Wizard completes the capture and posts the file to the target share in about 30 to 45 minutes Import the wim file into SMS Create an image program, licensing, domain settings, and target organizational unit (OU) for the computer object Specify distribution points Create a collection of target systems Notify the user He or she can continue or postpone the install (optional) Validation Confirm that the system is compatible with the image Capture state This include computer, SMS, and user settings Preinstall Prepare the system for update by standing services down and unlocking files Install Stand up the new image Postinstall Apply computer, domain, and SMS settings State restore Restore the system to the state, plus install additional packages
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3 Distribute images among the SMS distribution points:
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4 Deploy the images and install the build:
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Figure 3-15 shows the phases for a ZTI deployment For more information about SMS, consult the Help files that accompany the installation or the online SMS portal (wwwmicrosoftcom/smserver/defaultmspx)
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Figure 3-15 ZTI deployments use SMS client build phases
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TCP/IP and Name Resolution
Microsoft Windows Vista Administration
s you know, you can t simply put two computers running Windows Vista next to each other, plug in their network interfaces, and expect them to communicate Those computers need some sort of common language, and that s where the Transmission Control Protocol/Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) comes into play Furthermore, those computers need some way to find each other, whether on a network, intranet, or the Internet That s where name resolution comes into play This chapter examines two necessary tools for networking: TCP/IP and name resolution While the overall topic is not necessarily specific to Windows Vista, it is important to developing your Windows Vista network Plus, we ll take a look at how these technologies are put into use in a Windows Vista environment NOTE The first part of this chapter is really for readers who may not understand TCP/IP and the OSI model If this is nothing new to you, please skip ahead to the last portion of this chapter, where we really get into the nuts and bolts of how this all relates to Windows Vista
Like Velcro and freeze-dried ice cream, TCP/IP was created as part of a larger US government interest It was developed by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) in the 1970s The idea was to allow dissimilar computers to freely exchange data, regardless of location At the time, there wasn t a computer on every desktop, so consumer or big-scale business application of the protocol wasn t even a glimmer in the developers minds The TCP/IP suite was first developed on UNIX computers As the protocol was packaged inside each computer, its popularity grew To understand how TCP/IP works and to establish a vocabulary that we ll revisit throughout this book we need to take a step back and first understand the Open Systems Interconnect (OSI) reference model