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Answered 2010-08-31 14:43:26

You would use the partition FAT.

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What are application partitions? When do I use them?Application directory partitions: These are specific to Windows Server 2003 domains.An application directory partition is a directory partition that is replicated only to specific domain controllers. A domain controller that participates in the replication of a particular application directory partition hosts a replica of that partition. Only Domain controllers running Windows Server 2003 can host a replica of an application directory partition.


1.-schema partition 2.-configuration partition 3.-domain partition 4.-application partition


Application Directory Partition is a partition space in Active Directory which an application can use to store that application specific data. This partition is then replicated only to some specific domain controllers. The application directory partition can contain any type of data except security principles (users, computers, groups).


The partitions in Active Directory refers to the directory partition where the AD information is unintegrated and logically stored.


An application directory partition is a directory partition that is replicated only to specific domain controllers. A domain controller that participates in the replication of a particular application directory partition hosts a replica of that partition. Only domain controllers running Windows Server 2003 can host a replica of an application directory partition. Application directory partitions are usually created by the applications that will use them to store and replicate data. For testing and troubleshooting purposes, members of the Enterprise Admins group can manually create or manage application directory partitions using the Ntdsutil command-line tool. One of the benefits of an application directory partition is that, for redundancy, availability, or fault tolerance, the data in it can be replicated to different domain controllers in a forest


Factory recovery partition, Windows CD installation and Network installation


Active Directory data is logically partitioned so that each domain controller does not store all objects in the directory. Each directory partition, also called a naming context, contains objects of a particular scope and purpose. Below are the three major Active Directory partitions described:-· Schema Partition defines the object classes and their attributes for the entire directory. The configuration is replicated to everydomain controller in the forest.· Domain Partition contains all the objects stored in a domain, including users, groups, computers, and group policy containers (GPCs). This partition information is replicated to all domain controllers within a domain, but not to domain controllers in other domains.· Configuration Partition contains objects that represent the logical struct-er of the forest, domains, as well as the physical topology, including sites, subnets, and services.Application Directory Partition replicates directory partition only to specific domain controllers. This is responsible for generating and maintaining Replication topology. Objects stored in Application directory partition are not replicated to the Global Catalog.


Windows XP requires at least a 2GB partition for installation.


An application directory partition is a directory partition that is replicated only to specific domain controllers. A domain controller that participates in the replication of a particular application directory partition hosts a replica of that partition. Only domain controllers running Windows Server 2003 can host a replica of an application directory partition.Application directory partitions are usually created by the applications that will use them to store and replicate data. For testing and troubleshooting purposes, members of the Enterprise Admins group can manually create or manage application directory partitions using the Ntdsutil command-line tool. One of the benefits of an application directory partition is that, for redundancy, availability, or fault tolerance, the data in it can be replicated to different domain controllers in a forestTo create or delete an application directory partition1.Open Command Prompt.2.Type:ntdsutil3.At the ntdsutil command prompt, type:domain management4.At the domain management command prompt, type:connection5.At the server connections command prompt, type:connect to server ServerName6.At the server connections command prompt, type:quit7.At the domain management command prompt, do one of the following:To create an application directory partition, type:create nc ApplicationDirectoryPartition DomainControllerTo delete an application directory partition, type:delete nc ApplicationDirectoryPartition


The root directory is indicated by a "/'. You can navigate to the root directory using the command 'cd /'.


At Active Directory configuration partition


An application directory partition is a directory partition that is replicated only to specific domain controllers. A domain controller that participates in the replication of a particular application directory partition hosts a replica of that partition. Only domain controllers running Windows Server 2003 can host a replica of an application directory partition. Applications and services can use application directory partitions to store application-specific data. Application directory partitions can contain any type of object, except security principals. TAPI is an example of a service that stores its application-specific data in an application directory partition. Application directory partitions are usually created by the applications that will use them to store and replicate data. For testing and troubleshooting purposes, members of the Enterprise Admins group can manually create or manage application directory partitions using the Ntdsutil command-line tool. One of the benefits of an application directory partition is that, for redundancy, availability, or fault tolerance, the data in it can be replicated to different domain controllers in a forest. The data can be replicated to a specific domain controller or any set of domain controllers anywhere in the forest. This differs from a domain directory partition in which data is replicated to all domain controllers in that domain. Storing application data in an application directory partition instead of in a domain directory partition may reduce replication traffic because the application data is only replicated to specific domain controllers. Some applications may use application directory partitions to replicate data only to servers where the data will be locally useful.


/boot is where the Linux kernel images, as well as parts of the bootloader are stored. The "root" is simply the uppermost directory in a Unix/Linux file system. Any directory that is not given it's own partition will be placed as a subdirectory in the file system on the "root" partition. Assuming you gave a partition to /etc, /bin, /boot, /usr, and so on, you wouldn't need a "root" partition at all.


There are many ways, but the easiest is to use a Windows 7 installation disk to delete the partition.



A "drive" can refer to either the physical storage medium, or to a mounted partition. A directory is a folder on the file system.


When you create an application directory partition, you are creating the first instance of this partition. You can create an application directory partition by using the create ncoption in the domain management menu of Ntdsutil. When creating an application directory partition using LDP or ADSI, provide a description in the description attribute of the domain DNS object that indicates the specific application that will use the partition. For example, if the application directory partition will be used to store data for a Microsoft accounting program, the description could be Microsoft accounting application. Ntdsutil does not facilitate the creation of a description. To create or delete an application directory partition 1. Open Command Prompt. 2. Type:ntdsutil 3. At the ntdsutil command prompt, type:domain management 4. At the domain management command prompt, do one of the following: · To create an application directory partition, type:create ncApplicationDirectoryPartitionDomainControllerAnswer:Start >> RUN>> CMD >> type there "NTDSUTIL" Press Enter Ntdsutil: domain management Press Enter Domain Management: Create NC dc=, dc=, dc=com Use the DnsCmd command to create an application directory partition. To do this, use the following syntax: DnsCmd ServerName /CreateDirectoryPartition FQDN of partition To create an application directory partition that is named CustomDNSPartition on a domain controller that is named DC-1, follow these steps: # Click Start, click Run, type cmd, and then click OK. # Type the following command, and then press ENTER:dnscmd DC-1 /createdirectorypartition CustomDNSPartition.contoso.com When the application directory partition has been successfully created, the following information appears: DNS Server DC-1 created directory partition: CustomDNSPartition.contoso.com Command completed successfully.Configure an additional domain controller that is acting as a DNS server to host the new application directory partition that you created. To do this, use the following syntax with the DnsCmd command: DnsCmd ServerName /EnlistDirectoryPartition FQDN of partition To configure the example domain controller that is named DC-2 to host this custom application directory partition, follow these steps: # Click Start, click Run, type cmd, and then click OK. # Type the following command, and then press ENTER:dnscmd DC-2 /enlistdirectorypartition CustomDNSPartition.contoso.com The following information appears: DNS Server DC-2 enlisted directory partition: CustomDNSPartition.contoso.com Command completed successfully.



By not installing it there. Virtually all programs will allow you to specify the path you want to install the program to. Just change the drive letter and folder to the installation directory.


After selecting the installation partition. It's A lol. BTW, this question is refer to Windows XP Pro installation



The root partition is the disk partiton with the mount point of the root directory /. It's the base for everything, almost like C:/ is the root in Windows.


During XP setup or installation, partitions can be created, deleted and selected for installation.


Boot.ini file is stored in the root directory of the active partition. pag 786



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