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Access remote system devices

Server how to access the client devices and resources.

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  • aganapathy Mar 20, 2008

    how to access client system devices and resources

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If need to access the device of your client,just follow the steps.

we take cd rom for eg to access.

1.right click the drive there you see "sharing and security"
2.click on the and enable share as cd rom.and give maximum allowed.
3.then from your system.Run->ip of the machine->enter.
4.it shows all the share file of the client machine

if want access remote desktop

1.enable the remote desktop connection in the remote machine
2.in RUN type MSTSC the remote desktop connection will popup.
3the type the ip of the client machine

Posted on Mar 20, 2008

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Cannot access my hotmail a/c comes up server not found


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Network Access Protection (NAP) is a Microsoft technology for controlling network access of a computer host based on the system health of the host, first introduced in Windows Server 2008.
With Network Access Protection, system administrators of an organization's computer network can define policies for system health requirements. Examples of system health requirements are whether the computer has the most recent operating system updates installed, whether the computer has the latest version of the anti-virus software signature, or whether the computer has a host-based firewall installed and enabled. Connecting or communicating computers have their health status evaluated. Computers that comply with system health requirements have full access to the network. Administrators can configure health policies that make it possible to ensure that computers not in compliance with system health requirements have restricted access to the network.

for more info. please visit the links below

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Network_Access_Protection
http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc895519%28v=vs.85%29.aspx
http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/network/bb545879

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Hi liverpool97.
Let me explain you about the Proxy servers.
In Computer Networks, a Proxy Server is a Server (a Computer system or an application program) that acts as an intermediary for requests from clients seeking resources from other servers.
A client connects to the proxy server, requesting some service, such as a file, connection, web page, or other resource, available from a different server.
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For example, it may filter traffic by IP address or protocol. If the request is validated by the filter, the proxy provides the resource by connecting to the relevant server and requesting the service on behalf of the client.
A proxy server may optionally alter the client's request or the server's response, and sometimes it may serve the request without contacting the specified server.
In this case, it 'caches' responses from the remote server, and returns subsequent requests for the same content directly.
Hope this helps.
Please let me know if you need further information about the Proxy servers.
I'll be glad to assist you.

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    Computer systems (nodes or hosts)
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    Network interfaces--devices that send and receive electrical signals
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    Increase productivity and collaboration
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    Easy support
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    Public A large collection of unrelated computers, with each node on the network having a unique address. The Internet, for example, is a public network. Because computers are unrelated and many companies and individuals share the same communication media, the public network is by nature insecure.
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1 Answer

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A network is a group of computers (often called nodes or hosts) that can share information through their interconnections. A network is made up of the following components:

Computer systems (nodes or hosts)
Transmission media--a path for electrical signals between devices
Network interfaces--devices that send and receive electrical signals
Protocols--rules or standards that describe how hosts communicate and exchange data
Despite the costs of implementation and maintenance, networks actually save organizations money by allowing them to:

Consolidate (centralize) data storage
Share peripheral devices like printers
Increase internal and external communications
Increase productivity and collaboration
There are several ways to classify networks. The following table lists several ways to describe a network.

Peer-to-Peer In a peer to peer network, the hosts provide and consume network services, and each host has the same operating system. Advantages of peer to peer networks include:
Easy implementation
Inexpensive
Disadvantages of peer to peer networks include:
Difficult to expand (not scalable)
Difficult to support
Lack centralized control
No centralized storage

Client/Server In a client/server network, hosts have specific roles. For example, some hosts are assigned server roles which allows them to provide network resources to other hosts. Other hosts are assigned client roles which allows them to consume network resources. Unlike peer to peer networks, hosts in a client/server network have different operating systems. Advantages of client/server networks include:
Easily expanded (scalable)
Easy support
Centralized services
Easy to backup
Disadvantages of client/server networks include:
Server operating systems are expensive
Requires extensive advanced planning

Geography and Size
Local Area Network (LAN) LANs reside in a small geographic area, like in an office. A series of connected LANs, or a LAN connected across several buildings or offices, is called an internetwork.
Wide Area Network (WAN) A WAN is a group of LANs that are geographically isolated but connected to form a large internetwork. When implementing a WAN, remember to provide local access to user resources to prevent a high rate of WAN traffic.
Participation
Private A LAN or WAN for private individual or group use which may or may not be secure. Examples include home and organization (small business, corporate, institute, government) networks. Intranets and extranets, although related to the Internet, are private networks. Both an extranet and intranet are tightly controlled, and made available only to select organizations. An extranet is made available to the public and an intranet is made available internally.
Public A large collection of unrelated computers, with each node on the network having a unique address. The Internet, for example, is a public network. Because computers are unrelated and many companies and individuals share the same communication media, the public network is by nature insecure.
Signalling
Baseband Baseband signalling allows one signal at a time on the network medium (cabling).
Broadband Broadband signalling divides the network medium into multiple channels, allowing several signals to traverse the medium at the same time.

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