Plug and Play.
Automatic Device Identification.
Automatic Driver Installation.
Connect and Configure.
Windows 2000 Server.
Windows 2000 Advanced Server.
Windows 2000 Datacenter Server.
Windows 2000 Professional.
Windows XP Professional.
The desktop operating system.
The client operating system.
The server operating system.
The network operating system.
The communications substructure of the network operating system.
Network services do not start until a user logs on.
The operating system does not completely load until a user has logged in.
Logon is not mandatory in Windows 2000. The logon can be bypassed by the system administrator.
The logon validates the identity of every user who accesses the system.
Logon is not mandatory in Windows 2000. Logon is managed by the domain controller.
System Properties>Hardware>Device Manager
System Properties>Hardware>System Information
System Properties>Hardware>Installed Devices
System Properties>Hardware>Add/Remove Hardware
System Properties>Hardware>Hardware Inventory
The Diagnostics Tool in Administrative Tools.
The Performance Tool in Administrative Tools.
The Configuration Tool in Administrative Tools.
The Evaluation Tool in Administrative Tools.
The Monitoring Tool in Administrative Tools.
Computers in a workgroup require a domain controller.
A Domain user account must be created on a stand-alone computer.
Local user accounts cannot be created on a domain controller.
Local User Accounts cannot be created on member servers.
In workgroups, Local User Accounts are stored in Active Directory.
The Administrators group is automatically created only on Windows 2000 Professional local computers.
The Administrators group is automatically created only on Windows 2000 Professional domain controllers.
Administrators is a built in group, but it is disabled by default.
Administrators is a built in group on all computers running Windows 2000, whether or not they are domain controllers.
The Administrators group is granted every built-in right in the system.
Read & Execute
If a hub fails, the entire network fails.
The bus topology very slow.
Only one computer at a time can send data.
The bus topology is more expensive than other physical topologies.
Bus topologies cannot support a large number of computers very efficiently.
Windows 2000 supports private virtual circuits. (PVCs).
Windows 2000 Professional supports TCP/IP.
Windows 2000 Professional supports NetBEUI.
Windows 2000 Professional supports GRE tunneling.
Windows 2000 Professional supports Virtual Private Networking (VPN).
TCP is reliable and UDP is not.
UDP is reliable and TCP is not.
TCP uses ports, but UDP does not.
TCP is used for unicast transmissions. UDP is used for broadcast and multicast transmissions.
UDP retransmits lost data but TCP does not.
If a host is a server, it should have a static IP address.
If the host is only infrequently on the network, it should be assigned a static address.
Devices that regularly provide network services, like printers, should have a static address.
Mobile devices like laptops should have a static address.
Devices which also have host names should have static network addresses.
Supernetting allows multiple IP address blocks to be joined together.
Supernetting is a term for networks that consist of several Class B networks.
Supernetting describes large address blocks that are assigned to an Internet Service Provider, who then subdivides and distributes them to individual customers.
Supernetting is a CIDR notation that indicates a network contains multiple contiguous network address blocks.
Supernetting describes a network that has more than 10 Class C address blocks.
Reformat the hard disk and choose an NTFS file system.
Generate a compatibilty report.
Back up the hard drive.
Upgrade the memory in the computer.
Update all DLL files.
Internal network number
Native mode uses the NTFS file system while mixed mode uses FAT32.
Native mode uses the NTFS file system, while mixed mode uses either FAT or FAT32.
Native mode refers to Windows networking, while mixed mode refers to IP networking.
Native mode features Windows 2000 domain controllers exclusively, while mixed mode uses domain cotrollers that may also run Windows NT
Native mode refers to networks that run only true 32-bit processors, while mixed mode refers to networks that run both thre 32-bit processors and 32-bit emulators.
The user\'s access is denied.
Read, Write and Modify.
Open the log file and copy/paste the events into a text file.
From the Event Viewer\'s Action menu, select Save Log File As… and give the file a name.
Set Backup to archive the Event logs.
Select the Archive attribute on the log file to mark it for archiving.
Duplicate the log file and store it elswhere on the computer.
If Windows 2000 marks the disk as Foreign, it cannot be used in the system. Reformat the disk and restore the contents from backup.
In the Device Manager, make certain the disk is recognized and has the appropriate resources allocated to it.
Using Disk Management, reassign a new drive letter to the foreign disk and create a new mount point for it.
Using Disk Management, select the foreign disk and use the Import wizard to finish the task.
Rename the volume and reassign it to a new drive letter. Windows 2000 should recognize the disk.
Verify that you have a license server on your network.
Verify that the clients on your network have the proper license.
Reinstall Terminal server.
Reinstall the Client software.
Verify that RDP is running.
Access control for files and folders.
Per-user disk quotas.
Compatibility with older applications.
Easy conversion back to FAT32.