Dynamic memory allocation.
Simultaneous memory allocation.
Performance management .
Clustering doubles the processing power of a set of computers.
Clustering avoids a single point of failure.
Clustering doubles the memory available to a process.
Clustering permits multitasking.
Clustering triples the processing power of a cluster.
Terminal services allow a user to run client applications from a server across the network.
A user can run an application from the command line.
A system administrator can administer the server remotely.
A system administrator can deploy a new version of the operating system remotely.
A system administrator can dynamically allocate memory to a network process.
System Properties>Advanced>Environment Variables
System Properties>Advanced>Performance Options
System Properties>Advanced>Process Control
System Properties>Advanced>Speed and Performance
System Properties>Advanced>CPU Options
Write a shell script and run it manually.
Run the Automate Task Wizard.
Use the Scheduled Tasks tool.
Create a script that runs each time time computer is booted.
Create a batch file.
Windows 2000 Datacenter Server.
Windows 2000 Advanced Server.
Windows 2000 Professional.
Windows XP Professional.
Windows 2000 E-Commerce Server.
A file server.
A database server.
A storage area network.
A print server.
A local storage server.
A Network Management server.
A Network Access server.
A User Management server.
A Directory Services server.
An Active Desktop server.
Providing connectivity to networked devices.
Ensuring communication between devices
Providing equitable access for all users to shared network devices.
Providing access control for resources and information on the network.
Active Directory stores and organizes information about domain resources.
Active Directory stores hardware profiles for network devices.
Active Directory stores user files.
Active Directory provides lookup services for the email server.
Active Directory manages user desktops.
Select the Start button.
Press CTRL, then ALT, then DEL .
Press ESC twice .
Right-click on My Computer and select Properties>System Properties>Network Identification
Right-click on My Computer and Select Properties>Domains
Right-click on My Computer>About This Computer
Right-click on My Computer>System Properties>Domains
Right-click on My Computer>System Properties>Workgroups
Monitoring network resources and events.
Maintaining system integrity.
Performing application upgrades.
Performing backups and restorations.
Installing middleware upgrades.
Control Panel>Administrative Tools>Computer Management>System Tools>System Performance
Control Panel>Administrative Tools>Computer Management>System Tools>About this Computer
Control Panel>Administrative Tools>Computer Management>System Tools>System Overview
Control Panel>Administrative Tools>Computer Management>System Tools>System Information
Control Panel>Administrative Tools>Computer Management>System Tools>System Check
An invalid logon attempt.
A file error.
A valid logon attempt.
Failure of a system component to load at startup.
The creation of a file.
Collect performance information and compare it with performance information from other computers.
Collect and archive performance data.
Set sampling intervals for hardware and system resources.
Create reusable monitoring configurations for networked computers.
Configure notifications to alert the system administrator of certain operating conditions.
Windows 2000 will download the proper driver when a client connects to the print server.
The Windows 2000 user will not be able to use the new printer until a driver is downloaded and installed.
The printer will not work.
The print server will redirect the print job to a printer for which the Windows 2000 computer has an installed driver.
The print server will use a generic print driver if the correct one cannot be found.
Place the computer in its own domain and set a domain security policy for it.
Set up a local security policy for the computer.
Remove the computer from the domain and use it in a workgroup configuration.
Set up a system security policy for the users on the computer.
Change the permissions for all users who use that computer.
Use the Dial Up Networking Tool.
Select Modems in the Device Manager.
Use the Dial-up Monitor Tool in the Control Panel.
Use the Network and Dial-up Connections tool in the Control Panel.
Use the Network Connections Tool in the Control Panel.
Administrators should use the administrator account for ordinary user tasks on a local computer.
The Administrator account on a computer running Windows 2000 Professional cannot be deleted or disabled.
The Administrator account on a computer running Windows 2000 Professional cannot be deleted but it may be disabled.
The only way to disable the Administrator account on a computer running Windows 2000 Professional is to delete it.
The Administrator account serves as the default for local user accounts on Windows 2000 Professional.
Create and delete user accounts.
Modify user account information.
Reset the password for the account.
Increase the disk space allocated to a user.
Enable and disable local user accounts.