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NetWare Administration : NetWare 4.0-6.0

By: Foust, Mark.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Publisher: Burlington : Elsevier Science, 2014Description: 1 online resource (755 p.).ISBN: 9780080491936.Subject(s): Operating systems (Computers) | Operating systems (Computers)Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: NetWare Administration : NetWare 4.0-6.0DDC classification: 005.43 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover; Copyright Page; Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; Chapter 1. The Novell Client; 1.1 Client requirements; 1.2 Client installation; 1.3 ACU; 1.4 Client property choices; 1.5 Windows NT Client choices; 1.6 How NetWare clients resolve network names; 1.7 Microsoft's TCP/IP stack; 1.8 Windows IP stack tools; 1.9 Highlights of recent client versions; 1.10 Anatomy of a WIN9x client boot; 1.11 NetWare client utilities; 1.12 Tools to help with client and workstation issues; 1.13 Log files; 1.14 Novell-specific client troubleshooting utilities
1.15 Troubleshooting slow logins and client best practices1.16 The future of the NetWare client; Supplement 1 NetWare Client DOS Command Line Utilities; Supplement 2 Novell Client32 Properties; Chapter 2. What Can Be Done @ the NetWare Server; 2.1 Next-generation NetWare 6; 2.2 Entering the NetWare server environment; 2.3 Server innerworkings; 2.4 Protocols; 2.5 Server console commands and NLMs; 2.6 SET commands; 2.7 Server SET commands; 2.8 Printing; 2.9 Pervasive SQL (formerly BTRIEVE); 2.10 Novell's SMS backup software; 2.11 Server troubleshooting; 2.12 In ConsoleOne/NetConsole
2.13 Keystrokes available on the server2.14 Patching/updating the NetWare server; 2.15 Hardware vendor support for NetWare; 2.16 Microsoft tools for NetWare administration/migration; Supplement 1 Server Console Commands and NLMs; Supplement 2 SET Commands; Supplement 3 Login Script Variables; Chapter 3. NDS Management; 3.1 NDS Administration Guide; 3.2 NDS versions and types; 3.3 Which NDS version should you use?; 3.4 NDS terminology; 3.5 SYS:_NETWARE hidden directory; 3.6 How to manipulate the NDS directory; 3.7 LDAP support; 3.8 NDS objects; 3.9 Repairing NDS; 3.10 NDS health check
3.11 NDS dependence on SLP3.12 NDS dependence on time sync; 3.13 The NDS security model; 3.14 Login script variables; 3.15 NDS design guidelines; 3.16 NDS tuning and optimization; 3.17 Tools for NDS; Chapter 4. IP and IPX Management; 4.1 NetWare 6 TCP/IP improvements; 4.2 IP packet types; 4.3 IP management utilities; 4.4 Best practices; 4.5 SLP; 4.6 Name resolution; 4.7 INETCFG; 4.8 Configuration files related to TCP/IP; 4.9 LAN drivers and protocol modules; 4.10 IP management through your browser; 4.11 IP services; 4.12 NetWare 5 TCP/IP APIs; 4.13 IP utilities and troubleshooting tools
4.14 Subnet addressing4.15 Links; Chapter 5. Installing a NetWare Server; 5.1 Minimum hardware requirements; 5.2 Step-by-step instructions; 5.3 Third-party tools; Chapter 6. Upgrading a NetWare Server; 6.1 Patching is upgrading; 6.2 Pre-install checklist; 6.3 Licensing„NLS; 6.4 Migration Paths; 6.5 NT to NetWare 5.1 migrations; 6.6 Customizing an installation CD with a support pack; 6.7 Upgrading NDS; 6.8 Response file syntax; Chapter 7. Other Novell Products; 7.1 Installing Novell products; 7.2 Managing Novell's products; 7.3 Novell products; 7.4 Novell's support lifecycle product forecast
7.5 Other Novell products
Summary: NetWare Administration contains information from a consultant's or administrator's viewpoint. There are no other NetWare books like it. The author went right to the meat-the NetWare client starts Chapter 1. This book provides tips, tricks, high-level explanations and Foust's hardcore experience in the field for Novell. He includes information that his clients had to pay 10,000 a week to receive, including practical coverage of NDS, upgrading to 6.0, and thousands of detailed instructions to accomplish virtually any enterprise-wide task. This book has more specific information than any you ha
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Cover; Copyright Page; Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; Chapter 1. The Novell Client; 1.1 Client requirements; 1.2 Client installation; 1.3 ACU; 1.4 Client property choices; 1.5 Windows NT Client choices; 1.6 How NetWare clients resolve network names; 1.7 Microsoft's TCP/IP stack; 1.8 Windows IP stack tools; 1.9 Highlights of recent client versions; 1.10 Anatomy of a WIN9x client boot; 1.11 NetWare client utilities; 1.12 Tools to help with client and workstation issues; 1.13 Log files; 1.14 Novell-specific client troubleshooting utilities

1.15 Troubleshooting slow logins and client best practices1.16 The future of the NetWare client; Supplement 1 NetWare Client DOS Command Line Utilities; Supplement 2 Novell Client32 Properties; Chapter 2. What Can Be Done @ the NetWare Server; 2.1 Next-generation NetWare 6; 2.2 Entering the NetWare server environment; 2.3 Server innerworkings; 2.4 Protocols; 2.5 Server console commands and NLMs; 2.6 SET commands; 2.7 Server SET commands; 2.8 Printing; 2.9 Pervasive SQL (formerly BTRIEVE); 2.10 Novell's SMS backup software; 2.11 Server troubleshooting; 2.12 In ConsoleOne/NetConsole

2.13 Keystrokes available on the server2.14 Patching/updating the NetWare server; 2.15 Hardware vendor support for NetWare; 2.16 Microsoft tools for NetWare administration/migration; Supplement 1 Server Console Commands and NLMs; Supplement 2 SET Commands; Supplement 3 Login Script Variables; Chapter 3. NDS Management; 3.1 NDS Administration Guide; 3.2 NDS versions and types; 3.3 Which NDS version should you use?; 3.4 NDS terminology; 3.5 SYS:_NETWARE hidden directory; 3.6 How to manipulate the NDS directory; 3.7 LDAP support; 3.8 NDS objects; 3.9 Repairing NDS; 3.10 NDS health check

3.11 NDS dependence on SLP3.12 NDS dependence on time sync; 3.13 The NDS security model; 3.14 Login script variables; 3.15 NDS design guidelines; 3.16 NDS tuning and optimization; 3.17 Tools for NDS; Chapter 4. IP and IPX Management; 4.1 NetWare 6 TCP/IP improvements; 4.2 IP packet types; 4.3 IP management utilities; 4.4 Best practices; 4.5 SLP; 4.6 Name resolution; 4.7 INETCFG; 4.8 Configuration files related to TCP/IP; 4.9 LAN drivers and protocol modules; 4.10 IP management through your browser; 4.11 IP services; 4.12 NetWare 5 TCP/IP APIs; 4.13 IP utilities and troubleshooting tools

4.14 Subnet addressing4.15 Links; Chapter 5. Installing a NetWare Server; 5.1 Minimum hardware requirements; 5.2 Step-by-step instructions; 5.3 Third-party tools; Chapter 6. Upgrading a NetWare Server; 6.1 Patching is upgrading; 6.2 Pre-install checklist; 6.3 Licensing„NLS; 6.4 Migration Paths; 6.5 NT to NetWare 5.1 migrations; 6.6 Customizing an installation CD with a support pack; 6.7 Upgrading NDS; 6.8 Response file syntax; Chapter 7. Other Novell Products; 7.1 Installing Novell products; 7.2 Managing Novell's products; 7.3 Novell products; 7.4 Novell's support lifecycle product forecast

7.5 Other Novell products

NetWare Administration contains information from a consultant's or administrator's viewpoint. There are no other NetWare books like it. The author went right to the meat-the NetWare client starts Chapter 1. This book provides tips, tricks, high-level explanations and Foust's hardcore experience in the field for Novell. He includes information that his clients had to pay 10,000 a week to receive, including practical coverage of NDS, upgrading to 6.0, and thousands of detailed instructions to accomplish virtually any enterprise-wide task. This book has more specific information than any you ha

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