Samara Lynn has over fifteen years experience in Information Technology; most recent as IT Director at a major New York City healthcare facility. She is a Lead Networking and Business Analyst at PCMag.com. She has several technology certifications, a Bachelor's degree from Brooklyn College and was a Technology Editor for the CRN Test Center.
Windows Server 2012: Up and Runningby Samara Lynn
If your organization plans to move to a cloud infrastructure from a LAN or WAN, this book shows you how to do it efficiently with Windows Server 2012. Experienced Windows administrators will learn how to deploy, configure, and manage the server’s expanded capabilities and features step-by-step, using clear examples and numerous screen shots. You’ll also
If your organization plans to move to a cloud infrastructure from a LAN or WAN, this book shows you how to do it efficiently with Windows Server 2012. Experienced Windows administrators will learn how to deploy, configure, and manage the server’s expanded capabilities and features step-by-step, using clear examples and numerous screen shots. You’ll also discover how to integrate employees’ private mobile devices into your corporate network.
Whether you intend to take your infrastructure to a public, private, or hybrid cloud environment, Windows Server 2012 provides the virtualization technology to get you there. This book helps you put it to work.
- Control your entire Windows infrastructure from the Server Manager console
- Learn how Active Directory Domain Services provide more centralized network administration
- Use Dynamic Access Control to manage data and user permissions
- Provide data integrity and fault tolerance with Storage Spaces and ReFS
- Gain robust management of virtual environments with Hyper V R3
- Master networking tools such as IPAM to help you move to the cloud
- Connect clients to network resources through Unified Remote Access
- O'Reilly Media, Incorporated
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O'Reilly has long held a reputation for top-flight technical books. I think it's a bit undeserved, but generally speaking I've been happy with them. This book, however, will have you asking how it made it to press. Because it's a basic, "click this, then that" type of book, it goes without saying that the screenshots that go with the instructions should be clear. What you get instead are black-and-white images that look as if they've been photocopied on a printer needing a toner refresh. Look at the other reviews here, and even the generously forgiving hearts who awarded five stars to this mess give mention to the poor quality of the graphics. One of my pet peeves about tech books--one that I will not overlook and have written about before--is paying a lot of money for a skinny text with huge diagrams/images/screenshots that take up so many pages like deliberate filler. Not only was that the case here, but the images were nearly unreadable.