Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2009-07-01 04:21:15
2009-07-01 04:21:15

There might be different reasons but one of them is that the clocks between a workstation is a DC are not syncronised. I believe Windows allow not more than 1 minute difference


Related Questions

Information is stored in Schema of Active Directory.

Active Directory was previewed in 1999, released first with Windows 2000 Server edition, and revised to extend functionality and improve administration in Windows Server 2003. Additional improvements were made in Windows Server 2003 R2. Active Directory was refined further in Windows Server 2008 and Windows Server 2008 R2 and was renamed Active Directory Domain Services. Active Directory was called NTDS (NT Directory Service) in older Microsoft documents. This name can still be seen in some Active Directory binaries.

The following changes are available in Windows Server 2008 R2:Active Directory Recycle Bin Active Directory module for Windows PowerShell and Windows PowerShell™ cmdletsActive Directory Administrative CenterActive Directory Best Practices AnalyzerActive Directory Web ServicesAuthentication mechanism assuranceOffline domain joinManaged Service AccountsActive Directory Management PackBridgehead Server Selection

SAM account name. pg. 118 of Windows Server 2008 Active Directory Configuration 70-640

The SAM account name Microsoft windows server 2008 active directory configuration lesson 5 page 118

Some books one could use as tutorials for Active Directory are Active Directory Cookbook, Active Directory for Dummies as well as Windows 2000 Active Directory. All have various problem solving techniques one could use and they can be easily referenced.

Active Directory was previewed in 1999, released first with Windows 2000 Server edition

the user account is stored in the active directory

Windows 2000 Active Directory data store, the actual database file, is %SystemRoot%\ntds\NTDS.DIT

Active Directory on a Windows Server 2003 Network

Active Directory credentials to access SharePoint sites

The active directory is a directory created by Microsoft for Domains on the Windows network. It is included in most operating systems run by Windows. It is an variable network service that helps people to effectively manage and create network resources.

Active Directory Services is included with most Windows systems as it is a product of Microsoft. It is often used with Windows domain networks, authorizing computers within the network.

Windows 7 Professional can be added to an Active Directory domain. the other versions has issue and many of the feature not available to run AD correctly

A user account. Without a user account object defined in the active directory a user cannot log on and gain access to network resources.

The domain is the security boundary for AD. A Windows domain is a logical group of computers running versions of the Microsoft Windows operating system 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

The service known as Windows active directory authenticates and authorizes users in a windows type network, enforcing security policies on the computer. One example would be it governs whether the user is a system administrator or normal user.

dsrmObjectDN to remove user accountdsrm computerComputerDN to remove computer account

"Active directory audit" is a site that offers the software for both Windows and Mac; you can also try "Active directory auditing". Both sites should have the version of the software you're looking for.

Active Directory on a Windows Server 2003 Network contains the logical diagram

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.