Windows Server 2016 Cookbook
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Jordan lives and works in the ever-changing climate, that is, Michigan. After that he changed to a small company working as an IT project manager for planning, implementing, and integration from industrial plants and laundries into enterprise IT. There he started from scratch as an enterprise technical support analyst and later worked on a project to start Dell technical Communities and support over social Media in Europe and outside of the U.
Additionally, he is an active Microsoft blogger and lecturer. He blogs for example on his own page at Datacenter-Flo. That helps him to grow his experience and to get the best out of a solution for his customers. Get the most in-demand software skills with Mapt.
Windows Server 2016 Hyper-V Cookbook - Second Edition
Mapt gives you full access to all Packt books and video courses, as well as industry-leading tools to help you plan your personal development and advance your career. Microsoft is the clear leader of server racks in enterprise data centers across the globe. Walk into any backroom or data center of any company and you are almost guaranteed to find the infrastructure of that organization being supported by the Windows Server operating system. We have been relying on Windows Server for more than 20 years, and rightfully so-—nowhere else can you find such an enormous mix of capabilities all provided inside one installer disc.
Windows Server continues to provide the core functionality that we have come to rely upon from all previous versions of Windows Server, but in better and more efficient ways. On top of that, we have some brand new capabilities in Server that are particularly mind-bending, new ways to accomplish more efficient and secure handling of our network traffic and data. There is a relevant question mixed into all this server talk, We hear so much about the cloud.
If so, why would we even need Windows Server in our company? There are two different ways to answer this question, and both result in having huge benefits to knowing and understanding this newest version of Windows Server. In almost all cases, it still makes sense that you would use at least one on premise server to manage local user account authentication, or DHCP, or print services, or for a local file server—-the list goes on and on.
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Sure, we might throw some data and some user accounts to the cloud to enable things like federation and ease of accessing that data, but what about sensitive or classified company data? The ultimate answer is that you cannot. And this alone keeps many folks that I have talked to away from moving all of their information to the cloud. The second reason it is still important to build knowledge on the Windows Server platform is that even if you have made the decision to move everything to the cloud, what server platform will you be running in the cloud that you now have to log into and administer?
Windows Server Cookbook - Jordan Krause - Häftad () | Bokus
If you are using Azure for cloud services, there is a very good chance that you will be logging into Windows Server instances in order to administer your environment, even if those Server boxes are sitting in the cloud. So whether you have on premise servers, or you are managing servers sitting in the cloud somewhere, learning all you can about the new Windows Server operating system will be beneficial to your day job in IT.
When I first learned of the opportunity to put together this book, it was a difficult task to assemble an outline of possible recipes. Where to begin? There are so many different roles that can be run in Windows Server , and so many tasks within each role that could be displayed. It was a natural reaction to start looking for all of the things that are brand new in Server , and to want to talk only about recipes that display the latest and greatest features.
So my hope is that you find a pleasant mix of both in this volume. There are recipes that tackle the core infrastructure tasks that we have been performing in previous versions of Windows Server, but now focusing on how to make them work in the new Windows Server Then we mix those core tasks with recipes that display some of the brand new features provided in that enhance the standard roles and services. Some recipes are clearly for the beginner, while others get deeper into the details so that someone already experienced with working inside Windows Server will gain some new knowledge out of reading this book.
A primary goal of this cookbook is to be a reference guide that you can come back to time and again when you need to accomplish common tasks in your environment, but want to ensure that you are performing them the right way. I hope that through these chapters you are able to become comfortable enough with Windows Server that you will go out and install it today! Chapter 1, Learning the Interface , starts us on our journey working with Windows Server as we figure out how to navigate the look and feel of this new operating system, and gain some tips and tricks to make our daily chores more efficient.
Chapter 2, Core Infrastructure Tasks , takes us through configuring and working with the core Microsoft technology stack. The recipes contained in this chapter are what I consider essential knowledge for any administrator who intends to work in a Windows network. Chapter 3, Security and Networking , teaches us some methods for locking down access on our servers. We will also cover commands which can be very useful tools as you start monitoring network traffic.
Chapter 4, Working with Certificates , will start to get us comfortable with the creation and distribution of certificates within our network.
PKI is an area that is becoming more and more prevalent, but the majority of server administrators have not yet had an opportunity to work hands-on with them. Chapter 5, Internet Information Services , brings us into the configuration of a Windows Server box as a web server in our network. Strangely, in the field, I find a lot of Microsoft networks with Apache web servers floating around.
Chapter 6, Remote Access , digs into using your Server as the connectivity platform which brings your remote computers into the corporate network. RDS can be an incredibly powerful tool for anyone interested in centralized computing. Chapter 8, Monitoring and Backup , covers some of the capabilities included with Server to help keep tabs on the servers running in your infrastructure. From monitoring system performance and IP address management to backing up and restoring data using the tools baked into Windows, these recipes will walk you through some helpful tasks related to monitoring and backup.
Chapter 9, Group Policy , takes us into the incredibly powerful and far reaching management powers contained within Active Directory that are provided out of the box with Windows Server Chapter 10, File Services and Data Control , provides us with information and step-by-step recipes on some of the lesser known ways that data can be managed on a Windows server. Chapter 11, Nano Server and Server Core , encourages us to shrink our servers! Most of us automatically deploy all of our servers with the full graphical interface, but often times we could make our servers more efficient and more secure by using one of the headless interfaces.
Chapter 12, Working with Hyper-V , takes a look into the backend interface of our virtualization infrastructure. Many server administrators only ever access their virtual machines as if they were physical servers, but there may come a day when you need to get into that backend administration and create a new VM or adjust some settings. All the technologies and features that are discussed in the recipes of this book are included with Windows Server !
As long as you have access to the operating system installer disc and either a piece of hardware or a virtualization environment where you can spin up a new virtual machine, you will be able to install the operating system and follow along with our lessons. Many of the tasks that we are going to accomplish together require a certain amount of base networking and infrastructure to be configured, in order to fully test the technologies that we are working with.
The easiest method to working through all of these recipes will be to have access to a Hyper-V server upon which you can build multiple virtual machines that run Windows Server With this available, you will be able to build recipe upon recipe as we move through setting up the core infrastructure tasks, and then utilize those same servers to build upon in the later recipes. If you are not familiar with building out a lab, do not be dismayed. Many of the recipes included here will help with building the structure of the lab itself.
This book is for system administrators and IT professionals that may or may not have previous experience with Windows Server R2 or its predecessors. Since the start of this book, I have been contacted and asked many times whether the core, baseline information to beginning to work with Windows Server will be included.
These requests have come from current desktop administrators wanting to get into the server world, and even from developers hoping to better understand the infrastructure upon which their applications run. Both will benefit from the information provided here. Anyone hoping to acquire the skills and knowledge necessary to manage and maintain the core infrastructure required for a Windows Server environment should find something interesting on the pages contained within.
In this book, you will find several headings that appear frequently Getting ready, How to do it, How it works, There's more, and See also. To give clear instructions on how to complete a recipe, we use these sections as follows. This section tells you what to expect in the recipe, and describes how to set up any software or any preliminary settings required for the recipe. Windows Server Cookbook by Jordan Krause. Be the first to write a review About this product. Show More Show Less. Add to Cart. Any Condition Any Condition. People who bought this also bought.
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