Designing netware directory services
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Designing netware directory services

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Published by M&T Books in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • NetWare.,
  • Local area networks (Computer networks),
  • Directory services (Computer network technology)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes index.

StatementGamal Herbon.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTK5105.7 .H47 1994
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 319 p. :
Number of Pages319
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1078282M
ISBN 101558513388
LC Control Number94001548

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Novell's Guide to NetWare ® Networks Novell's Guide to NetWare Networks is the comprehensive and authoritative guide to NetWare computing. In their globe-spanning work with Novell Consulting Services, authors Jeffrey F. Hughes and Blair W. Thomas have become established lifesavers in designing, installing, and troubleshooting NetWare by: 5. ISBN: X OCLC Number: Description: xiii, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm: Contents: 1. Understanding the Design and Implementation Process Understanding the NetWare 4 Network Design and Implementation Process Determining the Design and Implementation Approach Designing and Planning NetWare 4 Local Area Networks This book focuses on the four major principles of designing NetWare Directory Services (NDS). By understanding these principles, the readers will not only be able to design NDS trees but also have the assurance that they are using Novell's rules and recommendations. The target audience is NetWare 4 administrators, system integrators and. Active Directory is part of a storage structure you design that provides organization of objects — like users, computers, groups, and an assortment of other objects — in your IT environment. Before you can implement Active Directory, you have to do some planning. Be sure to complete the following steps before creating domains and organizational [ ].

The is a hexadecimal-digit node number and is different from the hardware address of the board, sometimes also called the node address or the Media Access Control (MAC) address. The version number of the server is reported as Novell NetWare [DS]. The DS stands for Directory Services. Figure The NetWare Server object. Steve Clines, MCSE, MCT, has worked as an IT architect and engineer at EDS for over 18 years. He has worked on deployments of more than , seats for both Active Directory and Microsoft Exchange Server. Steve is the author of MCSE Designing a Windows Directory Services Infrastructure For Dummies, which is a study guide for the MCP exam. This book focuses on the design of a Windows environment, and how to develop an effective design and migration plan. You are lead through the process of developing a design plan by reviewing each pertinent issue, and provides expert advice on how to evaluate each issue as it applies to the your particular environment. Practical examples illustrate all these issues. —ED Order no. DC Designing NetWare Directory Services GamalB. Herbon, M&T, pp., $ This is for anyone installing or main- taining NetWare 4.X NDS and covers tree structures, objects and properties, access control, partitions and replicas, time synchronization and bindery emulation.

As a hands-on guide to understanding, implementing, and managing NetWare , this book thoroughly explains the migration procedures from NetWare 3.x to NetWare This is the guide for NetWare administrators who want to expand their knowledge and upgrade their network!Complete coverage. MCSE Windows Active Directory Services Design Exam Cram 2 (Exam Cram ) (Book with CD-ROM) Dennis Scheil, Diana Huggins, Ed Tittel, Diana Bartley Paperback, pages - . The collection of technologies that make up NCS includes: NetWare , Novell Directory Services, and the infrastructure of various long-distance carriers such as AT&T. Note: Intranet and Internet technologies are changing NCS infrastructure has been designed with an eyetoward the future and technologies such as AsynchronousTransfer. NetWare Directory Services. Along with basic NetWare security features, NetWare 4 includes NetWare Directory Services, a global, hierarchical database for naming and referencing entities on the network. As shown in Figure 3, the NDS schema defines the objects and attributes that can exist in the Directory Information Base (DIB).