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Windows Server 2008

To create a trust relationship with an NT 4 domain you will configure an?

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2012-01-27 05:45:43
2012-01-27 05:45:43

external trust

Use external trusts to provide access to resources located on a Windows NT 4.0 domain or a domain located in a separate forest that is not joined by a forest trust

When a trust is established between a domain in a particular forest and a domain outside of that forest, security principals from the external domain can access resources in the internal domain. Active Directory creates a foreign security principal object in the internal domain to represent each security principal from the trusted external domain. These foreign security principals can become members of domain local groups in the internal domain. Domain local groups can have members from domains outside of the forest.

Directory objects for foreign security principals are created by Active Directory and should not be manually modified. You can view foreign security principal objects from Active Directory Users and Computers by enabling advanced features. For information about enabling advanced features, see To view advanced features.

In domains with the functional level set to Windows 2000 mixed, it is recommended that you delete external trusts from a domain controller running Windows Server 2003. External trusts to Windows NT 4.0 or 3.51 domains can be deleted by authorized administrators on the domain controllers running Windows NT 4.0 or 3.51. However, only the trusted side of the relationship can be deleted on the domain controllers running Windows NT 4.0 or 3.51. The trusting side of the relationship (created in the Windows Server 2003 domain) is not deleted, and although it will not be operational, the trust will continue to display in Active Directory Domains and Trusts. To remove the trust completely, you will need to delete the trust from a domain controller running Windows Server 2003 in the trusting domain. If an external trust is inadvertently deleted from a domain controller running Windows NT 4.0 or 3.51, you will need to recreate the trust from any domain controller running Windows Server 2003 in the trusting domain

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Related Questions


Each Domain in a active directory forest has a what kind trust relationship with every other domain in a forest?


A trusted and logical connection between two ADs or domain to share the resources of each other domain,, called trust relationship It has 2 types .One Way relationship .Two way relationship






Use external trusts to provide access to resources located on a Windows NT 4.0 domain or a domain located in a separate forest that is not joined by a forest trust When a trust is established between a domain in a particular forest and a domain outside of that forest, security principals from the external domain can access resources in the internal domain. Active Directory creates a foreign security principal object in the internal domain to represent each security principal from the trusted external domain. These foreign security principals can become members of domain local groups in the internal domain. Domain local groups can have members from domains outside of the forest. Directory objects for foreign security principals are created by Active Directory and should not be manually modified. You can view foreign security principal objects from Active Directory Users and Computers by enabling advanced features. For information about enabling advanced features, see To view advanced features. In domains with the functional level set to Windows 2000 mixed, it is recommended that you delete external trusts from a domain controller running Windows Server 2003. External trusts to Windows NT 4.0 or 3.51 domains can be deleted by authorized administrators on the domain controllers running Windows NT 4.0 or 3.51. However, only the trusted side of the relationship can be deleted on the domain controllers running Windows NT 4.0 or 3.51. The trusting side of the relationship (created in the Windows Server 2003 domain) is not deleted, and although it will not be operational, the trust will continue to display in Active Directory Domains and Trusts. To remove the trust completely, you will need to delete the trust from a domain controller running Windows Server 2003 in the trusting domain. If an external trust is inadvertently deleted from a domain controller running Windows NT 4.0 or 3.51, you will need to recreate the trust from any domain controller running Windows Server 2003 in the trusting domain


It is important to start a relationship. Relationships help to create lastings bonds and friendships. Establishing a relationship also helps to gain trust.


Its really not a relationship if there is no trust. That is a relationship based on lies


"the trust relationship between this workstation and the primary domain failed," ...


Trust is the most important thing in a relationship, it is the relationship. Without trust your relationship will fall apart. You don't know what will happen! Trust and love makes a great relationship.


If you're in a relationship, then yes you should be able to trust them. If you can't trust them, your relationship is unhealthy and you shouldn't be in it.


Trust. Most defintly. If there's no trust, there is no relationship.


Without trust relationship doesn't exist.


one needs to make trust between the domains. please check below the different types of the trusts One-way trust One domain allows access to users on another domain, but the other domain does not allow access to users on the first domain. Two-way trust Two domains allow access to users on both domains. Trusting domain The domain that allows access to users from a trusted domain. Trusted domain The domain that is trusted; whose users have access to the trusting domain. Transitive trust A trust that can extend beyond two domains to other trusted domains in the forest. Intransitive trust A one way trust that does not extend beyond two domains. Explicit trust A trust that an admin creates. It is not transitive and is one way only. Cross-link trust An explicit trust between domains in different trees or in the same tree when a descendant/ancestor (child/parent) relationship does not exist between the two domains. Shortcut Joins two domains in different trees, transitive, one- or two-way Forest Applies to the entire forest. Transitive, one- or two-way Realm Can be transitive or nontransitive, one- or two-way External Connect to other forests or non-AD domains. Nontransitive, one- or two-way. Windows 2000 Server supports two-way transitive and one-way intransitive trusts. Administrators can create shortcuts. Windows Server 2003 the forest root trust. This trust can be used to connect Windows Server 2003 forests if they are operating at the 2003 forest functional level. Authentication across this type of trust is Kerberos based (as opposed to NTLM). Forest trusts are transitive for all the domains in the trusted forests. Forest trusts, however, are not transitive.


A TreeTrees are collections of one or more domains that allow global resource sharing. A tree may consist of a single domain or multiple domains in a contiguous namespace. Adding a domain to a tree becomes a child of the tree root domain. Domain will be called as parent domain to which child domain is attached. A child domain can also have its multiple child domains. Child domain uses the name followed by parent domain name and gets a unique Domain Name System (DNS).For example, if tech.com is the root domain, you can create one or more Child domains to tech.com such as north.tech.com and or south.tech.com. These "children" may also have child domains created under them, such as sales.north.tech.com.The domains in a tree have two-way, Kerberos transitive trust relationships. A Kerberos transitive trust simply means that if Domain A trusts Domain B and Domain B trusts Domain C, then Domain A trusts Domain C. Therefore, a domain joining a tree immediately has trust relationships established with every domain in the tree.


Trees are collections of one or more domains that allow global resource sharing. A tree may consist of a single domain or multiple domains in a contiguous namespace. Adding a domain to a tree becomes a child of the tree root domain. Domain will be called as parent domain to which child domain is attached. A child domain can also have its multiple child domains. Child domain uses the name followed by parent domain name and gets a unique Domain Name System ( For example, if tech.com is the root domain, you can create one or more Child domains to tech.com such as north.tech.com and or south.tech.com. These "children" may also have child domains created under them, such as sales.north.tech.com. The domains in a tree have two-way, Kerberos transitive trust relationships. A Kerberos transitive trust simply means that if Domain A trusts Domain B and Domain B trusts Domain C, then Domain A trusts Domain C. Therefore, a domain joining a tree immediately has trust relationships established with every domain in the tree.


the main root of a relationship is trust in order for the relationship to be successful you must build trust


You can create a home trust by hiring a lawyer to create the trust agreement. Then you can transfer the mortgage over to the name on the trust while keeping the original document.


Trust plays in both a friendship and a relationship


A is forest which consists of domain trees.The trree is defined in the following format Trees are collections of one or more domains that allow global resource sharing. A tree may consist of a single domain or multiple domains in a contiguous namespace. Adding a domain to a tree becomes a child of the tree root domain. Domain will be called as parent domain to which child domain is attached. A child domain can also have its multiple child domains. Child domain uses the name followed by parent domain name and gets a unique Domain Name System (DNS). For example, if tech.com is the root domain, you can create one or more Child domains to tech.com such as north.tech.com and or south.tech.com. These "children" may also have child domains created under them, such as sales.north.tech.com. The domains in a tree have two-way, Kerberos transitive trust relationships. A Kerberos transitive trust simply means that if Domain A trusts Domain B and Domain B trusts Domain C, then Domain A trusts Domain C. Therefore, a domain joining a tree immediately has trust relationships established with every domain in the tree.


The Domain is the core unit of logical structure in Active Directory. All objects which shares a common directory database, trust relationship with other domain and security policies is known as Domain. Each domain stores information only about the objects that belong to that domain.All security polices and settings, such as administrative rights, security policies, and Access Control Lists (ACLs), do not cross from one domain to another, thus a domain administrator has full rights to set policies only within domain they belong to.Domains provide administrative boundaries for objects; manage security for shared resources and a unit of replication for objects.A TreeTrees are collections of one or more domains that allow global resource sharing. A tree may consist of a single domain or multiple domains in a contiguous namespace. Adding a domain to a tree becomes a child of the tree root domain. Domain will be called as parent domain to which child domain is attached. A child domain can also have its multiple child domains. Child domain uses the name followed by parent domain name and gets a unique Domain Name System (DNS).For example, if tech.com is the root domain, you can create one or more Child domains to tech.com such as north.tech.com and or south.tech.com. These "children" may also have child domains created under them, such as sales.north.tech.com.The domains in a tree have two-way, Kerberos transitive trust relationships. A Kerberos transitive trust simply means that if Domain A trusts Domain B and Domain B trusts Domain C, then Domain A trusts Domain C. Therefore, a domain joining a tree immediately has trust relationships established with every domain in the tree.A ForestA forest is a collection of multiple trees that share a common global catalog, directory schema, logical structure, and directory configuration. Forest has automatic two-way transitive trust relationships. The very first domain you create in the forest is called the forest root domain.Forests allow organizations to group their divisions which use different naming scheme, and may need to operate independently. But as an organization they want to communicate with the entire organization via transitive trusts, and share the same schema and configuration container.


A domain as "a single security boundary of a Windows NT-based computer network. Active Directory is made up of one or more domains. On a standalone workstation, the domain is the computer itself. A domain can span more than one physical location. Every domain has its own security policies and security relationships with other domains. When multiple domains are connected by trust relationships and share a common schema, configuration, and global catalog, they constitute a domain tree. Multiple domain trees can be connected together to create a forest." Domain A Windows domain is a collection of security principals that share a central directory database. This central database (known as Active Directory starting with Windows 2000,[1] Active Directory Domain Services in Windows Server 2008 and Server 2008 R2, also referred to as NT Directory Services on Windows NT operating systems, or NTDS) contains the user accounts and security information for the resources in that domain. Each person who uses computers within a domain receives his or her own unique account, or user name. This account can then be assigned access to resources within the domain. In a domain, the directory resides on computers that are configured as "domain controllers." A domain controller is a server that manages all security-related aspects between user and domain interactions, centralizing security and administration. A Windows Server domain is generally suited for businesses and/or organizations when more than 10 PCs are in use. Trust To allow users in one domain to access resources in another, Active Directory uses trusts. Trusts inside a forest are automatically created when domains are created. The forest sets the default boundaries of trust, and implicit, transitive trust is automatic for all domains within a forest. Terminology One-way trust One domain allows access to users on another domain, but the other domain does not allow access to users on the first domain. Two-way trust Two domains allow access to users on both domains. Trusting domain The domain that allows access to users from a trusted domain. Trusted domain The domain that is trusted; whose users have access to the trusting domain. Transitive trust A trust that can extend beyond two domains to other trusted domains in the forest. Intransitive trust A one way trust that does not extend beyond two domains. Explicit trust A trust that an admin creates. It is not transitive and is one way only. Cross-link trust An explicit trust between domains in different trees or in the same tree when a descendant/ancestor (child/parent) relationship does not exist between the two domains. Shortcut Joins two domains in different trees, transitive, one- or two-way Forest Applies to the entire forest. Transitive, one- or two-way Realm Can be transitive or nontransitive, one- or two-way External Connect to other forests or non-AD domains. Nontransitive, one- or two-way.[18] Windows Server 2003 introduced the forest root trust. This trust can be used to connect Windows Server 2003 forests if they are operating at the 2003 forest functional level. Authentication across this type of trust is Kerberos based (as opposed to NTLM). Forest trusts are transitive for all the domains in the trusted forests. Forest trusts, however, are not transitive


trust is translated 'confiance' and relationship is translated 'relation' in French. 'relation de confiance' is a standard phrase used when you feel that bond of trust in a relationship.


A network that consists of multiple domains within the network environment are referred to as a "Forest". An example of this would be a domain named x.com & a domain named y.com that are joined together in a trust relationship to form a multiple domain network, or a "Forest".



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