Multi-user operating systems allow multiple users to utilize the computer and run programs at the same time. All time-sharing systems are multi-user systems, but most batch processing systems for mainframes are too, to avoid leaving the CPU idle while it waits for I/O operations to complete. The most obvious example is a Unix server where multiple remote users have access (via Telnet or Ssh) to the Unix shell prompt at the same time. Another example uses multiple X sessions spread across multiple monitors powered by a single machine. The opposite term, single-user, is most commonly used when talking about an operating system being useable only by one person at a time, or in reference to a single-user software license agreement.
yes it is. Linux is a multiuser OS.
yes windows is a multiuser OS
yes. windows nt is a multiuser operating system
A multiuser computer is any computer that has a profile for more than one user stored on it.
A multiuser database may exist on a single machine, such as a mainframe or other powerful computer, or it may be distributed and exist on multiple computers. Multiuser databases are accessible from multiple computers simultaneously.
Yes, a multiuser operating system is also described as a network operating system.
That would depend on how you define multiuser:in the traditional timesharing sense and as Multics, Unix and VMS was designed to be multiuser, where it means many people may login to one computer at the same time via terminals connected to that computer, Windows is clearly NOT multiuser.As a system where many user accounts can exist on one computer and any of these people can login ONE AT A TIME and can access servers through a network that other users can access at the same time, Windows is multiuser.
Linux is a good example.
Novell Netware ? ? ?
There is no correct answer without qualifying which multiuser systems are being discussed. All modern operating systems have inherited traits and abilities from other older multiuser systems. There are multiple multiuser operating systems currently in use. IBM has their mainframe system (Z/os) as well as IBM i, both multiuser systems are unique from each other and from other systems. IBM also has AIX, a descendant of unix. Current unix systems go back to the original proprietary AT&T unix implementation in the 1970's and 1960's. Unix itself was modeled after a multiuser system called Multics. Linux was modeled after unix but written independently of it. Microsoft Windows NT was designed by Dave Cutler who brought his experience in developing OpenVMS with him. All other Microsoft Window implementations follow from that.
It is a single-user, multi-tasking system
no...........windows xp is not a multiuser os....
No, it`s a single-user operating system.
it is a multi user OS
Identify the reasons that multiuser systems are used in business
It is a multitasking, multiuser opearting. It is a version of UNIX .
Read your EULA. The license encourages you, and only you, to use the PC, even if you install sshd or vnc so others can use it. Now ask yourself if Debian Linux is a multiuser operating system.
That is a database that can allow simultaneous record entry by more than one person.
1.it is the parallel processing 2.complexity & consumption of time reduces