Absolutely everything you need to know to make it work and keep it running smoothly, flawlessly, and with a minimum of hassles
Written by an all-star team headed by NT guru John Ruley, this is the ultimate guide to networking Windows NT. It tells you absolutely everything you need to know to plan, design, build, manage, troubleshoot, expand, and develop NT-based corporate computing networks. Working from the ground up, the authors cover everything from selecting equipment and planning a simple NT-based LAN, to advanced techniques for optimizing wide-area and enterprise-wide networks that communicate with virtually any operating system.
No other book offers you such a wealth of crucial insider tips, tricks, and step-by-step guidelines on:
- Installing, using, and managing NT Server and Workstation—including versions 3.1, 3.5, 3.51, Cairo, and beyond
- Using all of version 3.51's expanded networking features, including TCP/IP Connections, client tools, electronic mail server, Resource KIT, and more
- Administering, supporting, and managing NT-based local-area, wide-area, and enterprise-wide networks
- Interoperating with NetWare, Novell, UNIX, Macintosh, and OS/2
- Accessing the Internet
- Developing client/server applications and network programming
l Using Microsoft Back Office and third-party network products
l And much more
Networking Windows NT 3.51, Second Edition is an indispensable working resource for network administrators, IS managers, system designers, and anyone responsible for implementing, managing, developing, and using corporate LANs.
|Product dimensions:||7.48(w) x 9.09(h) x 1.57(d)|
About the Author
JOHN D. RULEY is Editor-at-Large and Windows NT columnist for Windows Magazine, the leading magazine covering Microsoft Windows, which is read by over 800,000 readers. He is widely regarded as an NT specialist.
Table of Contents
An Operating System Designed to Connect.
Preparing to Connect.
Using NT Networking Features.
Connecting to the World with TCP/IP.
Client/Server, Distributed Computing, and the Future of Windows NT.