Battles "Defamers And Libelers"
Comments made by as many as ten people using the message boards at the Light Reading
website have the networking company ticked off and filing suit against "defamers
Using The BGP Command “Update-Source”
When you start preparing for your CCNP exam, particularly the BSCI exam, you´re
introduced to Border Gateway Protocol (BGP) configurations. BGP is unlike any
protocol you learned during your CCNA studies, and even the similarities are a
little bit different...
Passing The CCNA and CCNP: Three Myths About Cisco Exams
One of the drawbacks to the Internet is that it allows myths and "friend of a
friend" stories to spread quickly, and usually the story becomes more exaggerated...
Wireless Home Networking – Choosing The Right One
Are you suffering from a home wireless networking nightmare? There are so many
options. 802.11a, 802.11b, 802.11g - what is all that? All you want is to get
online on your notebook computer in your living room...
Is Microsoft Terminal Server?
Microsoft Terminal Server is a component of the Windows operating system that
allows users to remotely access servers and applications over the internet or
a local area network.
Terminal Server runs on Windows Server 2003, Windows 2000 Server and Windows NT
4 Terminal Server. Client devices connecting to a Terminal Server can be Windows
workstations, Macintosh or Linux machines, mobile devices and dumb terminals.
When Terminal Server is installed and enabled on a Windows Server, users can connect
to virtual desktops, or single instances of an application. User's applications,
or virtual desktops, are executed on the server instead of the client. The end
user sees their terminal services session across the network or internet connection,
similar to VNC or Citrix.
Unlike these other remote control programs, a Windows Terminal Server runs a in
a multi user mode that allows multiple users to log into the server at the same
time. Depending on the hardware and resources that the server can provide, a single
Terminal Server can support dozens or even hundreds of simultaneous users.
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Terminal Server sessions provide support for many client side resources. For example,
a Windows 2003 Terminal Server supports accessing your local disk drives, printers,
serial ports, sound and the windows clipboard while connected to a Terminal Services
The Windows XP Pro operating system also provides similar functionality. It is
called "Remote Desktop". The main difference is that it only supports one user
at a time. If you connect to a Windows XP Pro machine via a Terminal Services
session, it will actually lock the console of the physical machine. "Remote Desktop"
can be enabled on an XP Pro machine by accessing the "System" applet, selecting
the "Remote" tab and checking the option that says "Enable Remote Desktop on this
Building a stable Terminal Server solution can be a lot of work, and this article
merely scratches the surface of the technology, but hopefully you now have a better
idea of what it is and what it can do.
About the Author:
Matt Peterson is a Senior Consultant for N2 Network Solutions, a leader in Arizona
IT Support, providing IT Outsourcing and Citrix