Well if you work here, the answer is 108 per admin. Might I add we all feel like jumping off a bridge. ============================================================= And if you are a "good" admin, 200+ A great admin, unlimited. The trick is to understand your systems, run as many automated processes possible, be very proactive in the "health check" of your systems, and MONITOR MONITOR MONITOR. Many problems are avoidable if monitoring processes were in place - especially monitoring the health of drives and/or the SMART of drives. The common phrase I hear as being a Windows admin is "Windows rot" - this is a bunch of baloney. Admins call it that when they dont know, nor do they care what the problem is which is causing the issue. So the common answer to this is - reload..... And reloading is not an issue if you have an automated backup/reloader. After being a Unix/Windows admin since Windows 3.1, I have almost seen everthing possible with operating systems and hardware. One important thing I have learned is, when a new system is in the process of being brought online, perform a backup, then a complete restore - record issues and learn from the problems - sooner or later, you will do the hard stuff without even thinking about it which will make the day go faster and smoother.
The number of servers depends on a number of factors for the administrator:Are the machines the same type, OS, etc?How familiar is the administrator with the OSHas the administrator automated a number of mundane tasks?What is on those servers?In other words there is no standard formula to tell what the maximum might be. It is too highly dependent on the individual and the tasks required to perform.
Windows servers are not necessarily failure-prone moreso than say Linux or Mac servers. However, Windows servers do suffer more frequently from hacking and virus attacks.
In Windows, look at properties of Local Area Connection in Control Panel, then look at properties of TCP/IP. If you can't get there, go to a Command Prompt and type ipconfig /all and the DNS servers will be listed under Local Area Connection.If you are trying to set your DNS servers, use DHCP, or ask your network administrator for this information.
Windows 7 for clientsWindows 2008 SP2 for servers
Private servers are... well... private. It depends on what the administrator of the server allows.
Windows Server 2003, and Windows NT 4.0
The web server administrator
web server administrator
Windows, Macintosh and most servers offer virtualization technologies. Microsoft has the VirtualPC software. The Mac can run most OSes (Windows, Linux) via Bootcamp or through VMWare Fusion or Parallels.
Windows is better for desktop computers. Linux is better for servers.
I do not understand the last portion of your question. I am hoping that you have a dedicated Windows System Administrator to setup this network for you, AND and that servers will be local within this network. If the servers will be scattered geologically please note there might be firewall issues, you will need to change this on the appropriate network hardware. First start by creating the domain, you will be able to do this within active directory, the change the servers to the domain via Computer > Properties > Computer Name, you will need to make a computer placeholder within active directory for each additional computer/user you add tot he domain. Please reply back with questions and clarification on your question, we will be able to assist you further. Thank you! Shaun B. Nuphonicblue at Gmail
in Active Directory server roles, computers that function as servers within a domain can have one of two roles: member server or domain controller. A member server is a computer that runs an operating system in the Windows 2000 Server family or the Windows Server 2003 family, belongs to a domain, and is not a domain controller. Member servers typically function as the following types of servers: file servers, application servers, database servers, Web servers, certificate servers, firewalls and remote-access servers.
There are several major web servers available for Windows:IIS - This is produced and supported by MicrosoftApacheLighttpdCherokeenginxZeus web server
No, the Outlook app only accepts imap servers. You will have to ask your email provider for an imap. If they dont have one you will have to either get a new address or connect the one you have with a service that provide imap. Example: gmail.com
http is standard Protocol because it provides a standard for Web browsersand servers to communicate
Closeout servers are shared servers, thus they have less available resources for each user. Closeout servers would only allow the customer to host some less demanding applications, such as a website, whereas a Windows Dedicated Server would allow the person to host anything from Voice over IP channels to game servers.
Linux is better than Windows for servers because it is more stable and more secure which are two important reasons why it is better for your server and why you can trust it more.
Contact your network administrator for assistance. They are the only ones who can configure the proper permissions.
Network Level Authentication is used to authenticate Clients and servers to the network in Windows XP. It is also used to establish a remote desktop connection.
Private servers are known to be buggy as heck. It is better to just play on the live official servers.
notify building maintenance and the system administrator who is responsible for the servers.
PDC emulator master page 128 from the book microsoft windows server 2008 active directory