Convert the existing partition to NTFS during the upgrade process.
Format the existing partition.
Install Windows XP Professional on the FAT32 partition.
Create a new NTFS partition and transfer the data later.
Use the Backup Utility to back up the data and restore it on the new partition.
There is no existing operating system on the partition you are working with.
You want to ensure that all necessary operating system files are installed.
You want to preserve existing data on the partition you are working with.
The partition is small and you want to ensure that you have enough room for your applications.
You want to completely remove and replace the operating system on the computer on which you are working.
Selecting Install Network Components from the Setup Wizard.
Selecting Choose Network Settings from the Setup Wizard.
Providing a Workgroup or Domain Name and then choosing Network Settings.
Choosing a Typical or Custom installation once the Setup Wizard has restarted the computer.
Providing a Workgroup or Domain Name and then choosing Install Network Components.
Uncompress compressed drives.
Install new applications.
Update anti-virus software.
Install system patches.
Enable BIOS anti-virus options.
Administrative privileges on the source computer.
A destination computer running Windows XP Professional.
Domain Administrator rights on the destination computer.
Domain Administration rights on the source computer.
The user name and password of the user whose state you are transferring.
When the client computer cannot be located on the network.
When you wish to perform an unattended installation.
When DHCP services are not available.
When using a network client other than WINS.
When the client computer\'s network card does not support PXE.
That allows you to change the administrator password before you create the disk image.
You will abandon the old administrator profile when you transfer it to the other users.
You cannot transfer a profile that is in use.
The Default User profile can only be overwritten by the Administrator profile.
You can limit the ability of users to change the custom settings.
Copy the Default User profile to Active Directory.
Copy the Administrator profile to the Default User profile before creating the image.
Grant all users of the image Administrative privileges.
Enable the Default User profile once the image has been transferred.
Create a roaming profile for all users of the image.
Unplug the new device. Reconnect it and restart the computer.
Run the Detect Hardware Wizard to detect and install drivers for the new device.
Run the Add Driver Wizard to add the device\'s driver.
Run the Add Hardware Wizard to install and configure the new device.
Turn the computer off. Install the device and restart the computer.
Network interface cards.
Identify an available resource and assign it to one of the conflicting devices.
Edit the registry.
Permanently change the resource settings for the conflicting Plug-and-Play device.
Disable a conflicting Plug and Play device to free its resources.
Only use Plug-and-Play devices.
Deletion missing dynamic disks
Assignment of a mount point or a drive letter.
Conversion a basic disk to a dynamic disk.
Use Disk Management to edit the drive path.
Use Diskpath to edit the drive path.
Simply create a new drive path.
Edit the registry with regedit.exe
Remove the old drive path and create a new one.
You do not need to move all disks in the volume.
The best strategy is to move each disk separately and test them for accessibility.
You must move all disks in the volume simultaneously.
You must convert a multidisk volume to a dynamic volume before you can move it.
Once the disks have been moved, you must delete the striped volume.
You do not need to do anything else. The new monitor will be available to the computer.
In the Display tab, click Settings and the new monitor\'s icon. Select Extend my Windows desktop onto this monitor. Configure the new display settings.
In the Display tab, configure the new monitor\'s display settings.
In the Display control panel, designate the new monitor as your primary display and configure the display settings.
In the Display control panel, under Settings, click Identify and enter a number that will correspond to the monitor\'s icon. Configure the monitor\'s settings.
Use Disk Defragmenter to analyze the disk.
Use Disk Defragmenter to defragment the disk.
Back up the data and reformat the partition.
Restore the deleted files from backup.
Add more memory to the server on which the volume sits.
Use the NTFSCONVERT utility
Use Disk Management
Use the FSCONVERT utility
Use the CONVERT command
Never encrypt the My Documents folder, since that is the default storage location for user-created files.
Encrypt individual files, rather than folders.
Encrypt private keys and store them on a local volume.
Destroy recovery certificates and private keys immediately when the recovery agent policy changes.
Use encryption only when needed because it slows system performance.
Using Disk Manager, right-click the file and select the option to compress it.
Use a third party compression utility.
From the command line, use the COMPRESS command.
Open the Properties of the file. In Advanced Attributes, select the option to compress or decompress the file.
Open the Properties of the folder in which the file resides. Select the files within the folder to compress.
System performance is not significantly affected by compressing and decompressing files.
Since applications take up large amounts of disk space, you should compress executable files.
Executable files do not make good candidates for compression.
Data that change frequently are good candidates for compression.
Archived data should be considered for compression.
EFS does not encrypt data as it travels over a network.
A system using EFS can be booted using a different file system and EFS data can be read.
EFS can write temporary files to non-encrypted folders.
EFS does not automatically re-encrypt folders once they\'ve been decrypted.
The administrator must create a data recovery agent before EFS can be used.
Log on to the computer if you are able, and check your resource allocations for device conflicts.
Shut down the computer and reboot. Press F8 at the system prompt and select the Last Known Good Configuration.
Reload the device drivers you\'ve just installed and reboot the computer.
Roll back the device drivers to a different version and reboot the computer.
Disconnect and reconnect the hardware to see if the system recognizes it, then reload the device drivers and reboot.
Boot the computer from CD. Examine the drive.
Restore the operating system from a recent backup.
Mount the hard drive as a volume on another computer that is working normally. Examine the drive from the other computer.
Run the recovery console from CD to diagnose the computer.
Boot the computer from CD. Run syscheck on the startup volume to diagnose the problem.
Roll back the most recently loaded device drivers to their previous version.
Revert to the last known good configuration when prompted by the system.
Reboot the computer and note where it hangs.
Edit the boot.ini file and comment out everything but the basic drivers.
Boot the computer into safe mode by selecting F8 during the startup. If the computer will boot, examine the system for problems.
Restart the computer. Windows XP Professional will detect the non-functional driver and select a new one.
Roll back the device driver to the most recent version and reboot.
Boot into safe mode. Make changes to the driver there and reboot.
Add the basevideo switch to the [operating system] entries in the boot.ini file.
Reset your monitor to 640 x 480 resolution in the Display control panel and reboot the computer.
Enable Boot Logging on the Advanced Boot Options page accessed through F8 at startup.
Enable Boot Logging using the /bootlog switch in the boot.ini file.
Enable the sysinfo switch in the boot.ini file.
Enable Boot Logging in the System Properties in the Control Panel.
Enable Service Logging in the System Properties of the Control Panel.
Configure the user\'s system to use a larger display.
Use the Display settings in the Control Panel to enlarge the user\'s display.
Use the Accessibility Wizard to configure the Magnifier option for this user.
Use the Accessibility Wizard to configure the High Contrast option for this user.
Use the Accessibility Wizard to configure the Large Display option for this user.
The Offline Files option must be enabled on the user\'s computer.
The Offline Files option must be enabled on the online folder.
The online folder is only available when the user is online.
The Offline Files option must be enabled on both the user\'s computer and the online folder.
The user must make an offline folder inside the online folder, and activate the Offline files option.
Configure Event Notification in the Control Panel to send an administrative alert.
Configure Maintenance and Administration in the Control Panel to email an emergency notification.
Configure System Administration in the Control Panel to email the administrator.
Configure Performance and Maintenance in the Control Panel to send an administrative alert.
Configure Administrative Options in the Control Panel to send an adminstrative alert.
Remote viewing of the user\'s desktop.
Simultaneous remote and local control.
Remote control of the user\'s computer.
Automatic session termination.
Select the Backup attribute of the folder you would like to preserve.
Select the Archiving attribute of the folder you would like to preserve.
Select the Preserve attribute on the folder you would like to preserve.
Select the Indexing attribute on the folder you would like to preserve
Select the Encryption attribute on the folder you would like to preserve.
Only one company is allowed to use a specific private network address space
Network 18.104.22.168 is part of the private address space
You are also running a DHCP server.
Your network is strictly isolated from the Internet.
Your hosts need to reach other hosts outside you network.
You have servers or applications using NETBIOS names.
Your host is a member of an Active Directory domain.
It will tell you whether the computer is using a private address.
It will tell you whether the host can reach the Internet gateway.
It will tell you whether you can reach sites outside of your network.
It will tell you whether your computer knows its own IP address.
It will tell you whether TCP/IP is installed and bound to your network adapter.
Changes to a user\'s account are propagated throughout the workgroup.
All user accounts are local accounts.
Computers in a workgroup are centrally administered.
All user accounts are domain user accounts.
Computers in a workgroup are known as stand-alone servers.
Internet Connection Sharing
The Internet Connection Firewall
Folder Sharing and Printer Sharing
Administrative Tools must be loaded from the Windows XP Professional CD-ROM. They are not part of the standard installation.
Local administrators are not able to use the Administration Tools. Administration Tools are reserved for Domain users.
Administrative Tools are part of the Control Panel for the Local Administrator only. Verify that the user is logged into the Administrative account for the workstation.
Administrative Tools are available only to members of the Power Users group. Add the local Administrator to the Power Users group.
Administrative Tools are, by default, not visible on the Start menu. Make them visible by customizing the Start Menu.
Passwords must contain two out of the following three special characters: capital letters, numerals or special characters.
Passwords cannot contain the user name.
Passwords must not contain words in the dictionary of the language used on the Windows installation.
Passwords cannot contain the user's full name.
Passwords must be a minimum of 12 characters in length.
Change the picture associated with the user account.
Create and change, but not delete, other user accounts.
Install hardware and software.
Change his or her own password.
Remove his or her own password.
A network error caused the connection to drop. Re-establish your Remote Desktop session.
Remote Desktop sessions expire after a pre-determined period of time. Re-establish your connection.
Your Remote Access tokens have expired. Re-authenticate to the remote desktop and re-establish your session.
The system administrator for the remote computer has logged on. This terminates your Remote Desktop session.
You have requested a service not supported by Remote Desktop and your session was terminated. Re-establish your session.
A dial-up connection because phone service is universally available.
An ISDN connection because connection speeds are faster than dial-up, relatively inexpensive and ISDN services are commonly available in urban areas.
A cable modem because cable service is likely to be available in this user\'s area.
DSL service because DSL services are faster than dial-up, cheaper than ISDN and are probably available for this user.
A metropolitan wireless connection. Hotspots can be found in many urban areas.
The user should use v.92 compression routines to increase the amount of data throughput.
The user should set up a multilink connection, using two modems to connect to the Internet.
The user should investigate the availability of ISDN service.
You should investigate establishing a point-to-point wireless link between your location and the users.
The user should have a dedicated data line installed by the phone company.
Use strong passwords
Restrict access using firewalls
Enable Network Level Authentication
Limit users who can log in using Remote Desktop
The server does not exist (but it might exist when you are connected to some other network)
You typed the server name wrongly. (Even an extra space can make it fail.)
Your ISP's DNS is broken. Try disconnecting and reconnecting, or contact your ISP.
When users are running network-based applications.
When folders contain read-only data.
When users want to specify which files they want available when working offline.
When it is desirable to delete older versions of network files.
When folders contain user documents.
The user is prompted to identify whether the system should keep the network version of the file or the user\'s local copy of the file.
Changes to the user\'s local copy of the file are overwritten by the network copy.
The user begins to work with a locally cached copy of the file instead of the network version of the file.
The network copy of the file and the local cached copy of the file are synchronized.
The local copy of the file replaces the network copy.
Hibernation automatically saves data before switching the system off. The data are saved.
Hibernation can be configured to save data before switching the system off. The state of the data depends upon whether you\'ve configured Hibernation to save data.
Hibernation does not save the desktop state to disk before switching to low power mode. Unsaved data will be lost if a power failure occurs while the computer is in Hibernation.
Hibernation does not save data. Unsaved data are lost when Hibernation switches the system off, regardless of the power state of the computer.
Hibernation records the desktop state into temporary files. If the data are lost during a power failure, they can be recovered from the temporary files.
Use Networks in the Control Panel to verify the network settings.
Use the Networking Tab in the Task Manager to get information about the computer\'s network connectivity.
Use the ping or tracert tools on the computer to determine where the network problem is.
Unplug the network cable and plug it back in.
Reinstall the Windows Networking client to see if that improves the performance of the computer.
Clear the logs manually.
Overwrite events as needed.
Archive the logs.
Overwrite events after a certain number of days.
Backup the logs and restore them as needed.
Start a new application
Save data from an application that has stopped responding.
Identify processes associated with an application.
Determine how much processor time is being used by an application.
End a process initiated by the computer.
The Security Log.
The System Log.
The Application Log.
The Authentication Log.
The Events Log.