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1000-0001-BB2D-00111F70

Installing and Confi guring Windows Server® 2012 Exam 70-410

Craig Zacker

Microsoft® Offi cial Academic Course

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Foreword from the Publisher

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Welcome to the Microsoft Official Academic Course (MOAC) program for becoming a Microsoft Certified Solutions Associate for Windows Server 2012. MOAC represents the collaboration between Microsoft Learning and John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Microsoft and Wiley teamed up to produce a series of textbooks that deliver compelling and innovative teaching solutions to instructors and superior learning experiences for students. Infused and informed by in-depth knowledge from the creators of Windows Server 2012, and crafted by a publisher known worldwide for the pedagogical quality of its products, these textbooks maximize skills transfer in minimum time. Students are challenged to reach their potential by using their new technical skills as highly productive members of the workforce.

Because this knowledgebase comes directly from Microsoft, the architect of Windows Server 2012 and creator of the Microsoft Certified Solutions Associate exams, you are sure to receive the topical coverage that is most relevant to students’ personal and professional success. Microsoft’s direct participation not only assures you that MOAC textbook content is accurate and current, it also means that students will receive the best instruction possible to enable their success on certification exams and in the workplace.

■ The Microsoft Offi cial Academic Course Program

The Microsoft Official Academic Course series is a complete program for instructors and institutions to prepare and deliver great courses on Microsoft software technologies. With MOAC, we recognize that because of the rapid pace of change in the technology and curriculum developed by Microsoft, there is an ongoing set of needs beyond classroom instruction tools for an instructor to be ready to teach the course. The MOAC program endeavors to provide solutions for all these needs in a systematic manner in order to ensure a successful and rewarding course experience for both instructor and student, including technical and curriculum training for instructor readiness with new software releases; the software itself for student use at home for building hands-on skills, assessment, and validation of skill development; and a great set of tools for delivering instruction in the classroom and lab. All are important to the smooth delivery of an interesting course on Microsoft software, and all are provided with the MOAC program. We think about the model below as a gauge for ensuring that we completely support you in your goal of teaching a great course. As you evaluate your instructional materials options, you may wish to use the model for comparison purposes with available products.

Preface

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■ Textbook Organization

This textbook is organized in nineteen lessons, with each lesson corresponding to a particular exam objective for the 70-410 Installing and Configuring Windows Server 2012 exam. This MOAC textbook covers all the learning objectives for the 70-410 certification exam, which is the first exam needed in order to obtain a Microsoft Certified Solutions Associate (MCSA) certification. The exam objectives are highlighted throughout the textbook.

■ Pedagogical Features

Many pedagogical features have been developed specifically for Microsoft Official Academic Course programs.

Presenting the extensive procedural information and technical concepts woven throughout the textbook raises challenges for the student and instructor alike. The Illustrated Book Tour that follows provides a guide to the rich features contributing to Microsoft Official Academic Course program’s pedagogical plan. Following is a list of key features in each lesson designed to prepare students for success on the certification exams and in the workplace:

• Each lesson begins with an overview of the skills covered in the lesson. More than a standard list of learning objectives, the overview correlates skills to the certification exam objective.

• Illustrations: Screen images provide visual feedback as students work through the exercises. The images reinforce key concepts, provide visual clues about the steps, and allow students to check their progress.

• Key Terms: Important technical vocabulary is listed at the beginning of the lesson. When these terms are used later in the lesson, they appear in bold italic type and are defined.

• Engaging point-of-use reader aids, located throughout the lessons, tell students why this topic is relevant (The Bottom Line), provide students with helpful hints (Take Note), or show cross-references to where content is covered in greater detail (X Ref ). Reader aids also provide additional relevant or background information that adds value to the lesson.

• Certification Ready features throughout the text signal students where a specific certification objective is covered. They provide students with a chance to check their understanding of that particular exam objective and, if necessary, review the section of the lesson where it is covered. In addition, some Certification Ready sidebars will provide more general information that will assist with your exam preparation.

• Using Windows PowerShell: Windows PowerShell is a Windows command-line shell that can be utilized with many Windows Server 2012 functions. The Using Windows PowerShell sidebar provides Windows PowerShell-based alternatives to graphical user interface (GUI) functions or procedures. These sidebars begin with a brief description of what the Windows PowerShell commands can do, and they contain any parameters needed to perform the task at hand. When needed, explanations are provided for the functions of individual parameters.

Illustrated Book Tour

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viii | Illustrated Book Tour

• Knowledge Assessments provide lesson-ending activities that test students’ comprehension and retention of the material taught, presented using some of the question types that they’ll see on the certification exam.

• An important supplement to this textbook is the accompanying lab work. Labs are available via a Lab Manual and also by MOAC Labs Online. MOAC Labs Online provides students with the ability to work on the actual software simply by connecting through their Internet Explorer web browser. Either way, the labs use real-world scenarios to help students learn workplace skills associated with installing and configuring Windows Server 2012.

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Illustrated Book Tour | ix

■ Lesson Features

Exam Objective

Key Terms

Certification Ready Alert

Configuring File and Share Access | 129

or create new ones, based on your users’ needs. Scheduling shadow copies to occur

too frequently can degrade server performance and cause copies to be aged out too

quickly, whereas scheduling them to occur too infrequently can cause users to lose

work because the most recent copy is too old.

8. Click OK twice to close the Schedule and Settings dialog boxes.

9. Click Enable. The system enables the Shadow Copies feature for the selected volume and creates the fi rst copy in the designated storage area.

CLOSE Windows Explorer.

After you complete this procedure, users can restore previous versions of fi les on the selected volumes from the Previous Versions tab on any fi le or folder’s Properties sheet.

NTFS quotas enable you to set a storage limit for users of a particular volume. Depending on how you confi gure the quota, users exceeding the limit can be denied disk space or just receive a warning. The space consumed by individuals users is measured by the size of the fi les they own or create.

NTFS quotas are relatively limited in that you can set only a single limit for all users of a volume. The feature is also limited in the actions it can take in response to a user exceeding the limit. The quotas in File Server Resource Manager, by contrast, are much more flexible in the nature of the limits you can set and the responses of the program, which can send e-mail notifications, execute commands, and generate reports, as well as log events.

To confi gure NTFS quotas for a volume, use the following procedure.

CONFIGURE NTFS QUOTAS

GET READY. Log on to Windows Server 2012, using an account with domain administrative privileges.

1. Click the Windows Explorer icon in the taskbar. The Windows Explorer window appears.

2. In the Folders list, expand the Computer container, right-click a volume and, from the context menu, select Properties. The Properties sheet for the volume appears.

3. Click the Quota tab to display the interface shown in Figure 4-31.

4. Select the Enable quota management check box to activate the rest of the controls.

5. If you want to prevent users from consuming more than their quota of disk space, select the Deny disk space to users exceeding quota limit check box.

6. Select the Limit disk space to radio button and specify amounts for the quota limit and the warning level.

■ Configuring NTFS Quotas

THE BOTTOM LINE

Managing disk space is a constant concern for server administrators. One way to prevent users from monopolizing large amount of storage is to implement quotas. Windows Server 2012 supports two types of storage quotas. The more elaborate of the two is implemented as part of File Server Resource Manager. The second, simpler option is NTFS quotas.

CERTIFICATION READY Configure NTFS quotas. Objective 2.1

Easy-to-Read Tables

Bottom Line Reader Aid

Why should the administrators of an enterprise network want users to store their fi les on shared server drives, rather than their local workstation drives? The answers to this question typically include the following:

• To enable users to collaborate on projects by sharing files

• To back up document files more easily

• To protect company information by controlling access to documents

• To reduce the number of shares needed on the network

• To prevent the need to share access to workstations

• To monitor users’ storage habits and regulate their disk-space consumption

• To insulate users from the sharing and permission assignment processes

Without these problems, fi le sharing would simply be a matter of creating a share on each user’s workstation and granting everyone full access to it. Because of these problems, however, this practice would lead to chaos in the form of lost fi les, corrupted workstations, and endless help calls from confused users.

■ Designing a File-Sharing Strategy

THE BOTTOM LINE

Decide where users should store their files and who should be permitted to access them.

7 0 - 4 1 0 E X A M O B J E C T I V E

Objective 2.2 – Confi gure print and document services. This objective may include but is not limited to: Confi gure the Easy Print print driver; confi gure Enterprise Print Management; confi gure drivers; confi gure printer pooling; confi gure print priorities; confi gure printer permissions.

LESSON HEADING EXAM OBJECTIVE

Deploying a Print Server

Understanding the Windows Print Architecture

Sharing a Printer

Managing Printer Drivers Configure drivers

Using Remote Access Easy Print Configure the Easy Print print driver

Configuring Printer Security Configure printer permissions

Managing Documents

Managing Printers Configure print priorities Configure printer pooling

Using the Print and Document Services Role

Using the Print Management Console Configure Enterprise Print Management

Configuring Print and Document Services

5LESSON

K E Y T E R M S

Enhanced Metafile (EMF)

print device

print server

printer

printer control language (PCL)

printer driver

printer pool

Remote Desktop Easy

Print

spooler

XML Paper Specification

(XPS)

Table 5-1

Basic Printer Permissions PERMISSION CAPABILITIES

ADVANCED PERMISSIONS

DEFAULT ASSIGNMENTS

Print • Connect to a printer

• Print documents

• Pause, resume, restart, and cancel the user’s own documents

• Print

• Read Permissions

Assigned to the Everyone special identity

Manage this printer

• Cancel all documents

• Share a printer

• Change printer properties

• Delete a printer

• Change printer permissions

• Print

• Manage Printers

• Read Permissions

• Change Permissions

• Take Ownership

Assigned to the Administrators group

Manage documents

• Pause, resume, restart, and cancel all users’ documents

• Control job settings for all documents

• Manage Documents

• Read Permissions

• Change Permissions

• Take Ownership

Assigned to the Creator Owner special identity

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More Information Reader Aid

Take Note Reader Aid

Warning Reader Aid

Screen Images

Configuring File and Share Access | 99

developing a consistent directory structure and duplicating it on all the servers is a good idea so that if users have to access a server in another department, they can fi nd their way around.

A well-designed sharing strategy provides each user with three resources:

• A private storage space, such as a home folder, to which the user has exclusive access

• A public storage space, where users can store files that they want colleagues to be able to access

• Access to a shared workspace for communal and collaborative documents

One way to implement this strategy would be to create one share called Home, with a private folder for each user on it, and a second share called Public, again with a folder for each user. Depending on your network’s hardware confi guration, you could create both shares on a separate server for each department or workgroup, split the shares and folder among multiple servers in each department, or even create one big fi le server containing all the shares for the entire company.

MORE INFORMATION

Even if you split the Home and Public shares among multiple servers, you can still make them appear as a single

unified directory tree by using the Windows Server 2012 Distributed File System (DFS). See Objective 2.1,

“Configure Distributed File System (DFS),” in Exam 70-411, “Administering Windows Server 2012.”

Controlling Access

On most enterprise networks, the principle of “least privileges” should apply. This principle states that users should have only the privileges they need to perform their required tasks, and no more.

A user’s private storage space should be exactly that—private and inaccessible, if not invisible, to other users. This is where each user can store his or her private fi les without exposing them to other users. Therefore, each user should have full privileges to his or her private storage with the ability to create, delete, read, write, and modify fi les. Other users should have no privileges to that space at all.

The easiest way to create private folders with the appropriate permissions for each user is to create a home folder through each Active Directory user object.

TAKE NOTE*

Each user should also have full privileges to his or her public folder. This is where users can share fi les informally. For example, when Ralph asks Alice for a copy of her budget spreadsheet, Alice can simply copy the fi le from her private folder to her public folder. Then, Ralph can copy the fi le from Alice’s public folder to his own private folder, and access it from there. Thus, public and private folders vary in that other users should be able to list the contents of all public folders and read the fi les stored there, but not be able to modify or delete fi les in any folder but their own. Users should also be able to navigate throughout the Public folder tree, so that they can read any user’s fi les and copy them to their own folders.

Although users should have full privileges to their personal folders, you should not leave their storage practices unmonitored or unregulated. Later in this lesson, you learn how to set NTFS quotas limiting users’ storage space.

TAKE NOTE*

Configuring File and Share Access | 99

developing a consistent directory structure and duplicating it on all the servers is a good idea so that if users have to access a server in another department, they can fi nd their way around.

A well-designed sharing strategy provides each user with three resources:

• A private storage space, such as a home folder, to which the user has exclusive access

• A public storage space, where users can store files that they want colleagues to be able to access

• Access to a shared workspace for communal and collaborative documents

One way to implement this strategy would be to create one share called Home, with a private folder for each user on it, and a second share called Public, again with a folder for each user. Depending on your network’s hardware confi guration, you could create both shares on a separate server for each department or workgroup, split the shares and folder among multiple servers in each department, or even create one big fi le server containing all the shares for the entire company.

MORE INFORMATION

Even if you split the Home and Public shares among multiple servers, you can still make them appear as a single

unified directory tree by using the Windows Server 2012 Distributed File System (DFS). See Objective 2.1,

“Configure Distributed File System (DFS),” in Exam 70-411, “Administering Windows Server 2012.”

Controlling Access

On most enterprise networks, the principle of “least privileges” should apply. This principle states that users should have only the privileges they need to perform their required tasks, and no more.

A user’s private storage space should be exactly that—private and inaccessible, if not invisible, to other users. This is where each user can store his or her private fi les without exposing them to other users. Therefore, each user should have full privileges to his or her private storage with the ability to create, delete, read, write, and modify fi les. Other users should have no privileges to that space at all.

The easiest way to create private folders with the appropriate permissions for each user is to create a home folder through each Active Directory user object.

TAKE NOTE*

Each user should also have full privileges to his or her public folder. This is where users can share fi les informally. For example, when Ralph asks Alice for a copy of her budget spreadsheet, Alice can simply copy the fi le from her private folder to her public folder. Then, Ralph can copy the fi le from Alice’s public folder to his own private folder, and access it from there. Thus, public and private folders vary in that other users should be able to list the contents of all public folders and read the fi les stored there, but not be able to modify or delete fi les in any folder but their own. Users should also be able to navigate throughout the Public folder tree, so that they can read any user’s fi les and copy them to their own folders.

Although users should have full privileges to their personal folders, you should not leave their storage practices unmonitored or unregulated. Later in this lesson, you learn how to set NTFS quotas limiting users’ storage space.

TAKE NOTE*

Configuring Local Storage | 87

Windows versions prior to 2008 use the correct terminology in the Disk Management snap-in. The menus enable you to create partitions on basic disks and volumes on dynamic disks. Windows Server 2012 uses the term volume for both disk types, and enables you to create any of the available volume types, whether the disk is basic or dynamic. If the volume type you select is not supported on a basic disk, the wizard converts it to a dynamic disk as part of the volume creation process.

Despite the menus that refer to basic partitions as volumes, the traditional rules for basic disks remain in effect. The New Simple Volume menu option on a basic disk creates up to three primary partitions. When you create a fourth volume, the wizard actually creates an extended partition and a logical drive of the size you specify. If any space remains on the disk, you can create additional logical drives in the extended partition.

To create a new simple volume on a basic or dynamic disk using the Disk Management snap-in, use the following procedure.

CREATE A NEW SIMPLE VOLUME

GET READY. Log on to Windows Server 2012, using an account with Administrator privileges.

1. In the Server Manager window, click Tools > Computer Management.

2. In the Computer Management console, click Disk Management.

3. In the Graphical View of the Disk Management snap-in, right-click an unallocated

disk area on which you want to create a volume. From the context menu, select

New Simple Volume. The New Simple Volume Wizard appears.

4. Click Next to dismiss the Welcome page. The Specify Volume Size page appears, as

shown in Figure 3-25.

Creating a Simple Volume

Technically speaking, you create partitions on basic disks and volumes on dynamic disks. This is not just an arbitrary change in nomenclature. Converting a basic disk to a dynamic disk actually creates one big partition, occupying all space on the disk. The volumes you create on the dynamic disk are logical divisions within that single partition.

Figure 3-25

The Specify Volume Size page

When you use

DiskPart.exe, a command-line

utility included with Windows

Server 2012, to manage basic

disks, you can create four primary

partitions, or three primary

partitions and one extended

partition. The DiskPart.exe utility

contains a superset of the

commands supported by the Disk

Management snap-in. In other

words, DiskPart can do everything

Disk Management can do, and

more. However, while the Disk

Management Snap-in prevents

you from unintentionally

performing actions that might

result in data loss, DiskPart has

no safeties, and thus does not

prohibit you from performing such

actions. For this reason, Microsoft

recommends that only advanced

users use DiskPart and that they

use it with due caution.

WARNING

x | Illustrated Book Tour

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Illustrated Book Tour | xi

Step-by-step Exercises

Informative Diagrams

X Ref Reader Aid

Configuring File and Share Access | 129

or create new ones, based on your users’ needs. Scheduling shadow copies to occur

too frequently can degrade server performance and cause copies to be aged out too

quickly, whereas scheduling them to occur too infrequently can cause users to lose

work because the most recent copy is too old.

8. Click OK twice to close the Schedule and Settings dialog boxes.

9. Click Enable. The system enables the Shadow Copies feature for the selected volume and creates the fi rst copy in the designated storage area.

CLOSE Windows Explorer.

After you complete this procedure, users can restore previous versions of fi les on the selected volumes from the Previous Versions tab on any fi le or folder’s Properties sheet.

NTFS quotas enable you to set a storage limit for users of a particular volume. Depending on how you confi gure the quota, users exceeding the limit can be denied disk space or just receive a warning. The space consumed by individuals users is measured by the size of the fi les they own or create.

NTFS quotas are relatively limited in that you can set only a single limit for all users of a volume. The feature is also limited in the actions it can take in response to a user exceeding the limit. The quotas in File Server Resource Manager, by contrast, are much more flexible in the nature of the limits you can set and the responses of the program, which can send e-mail notifications, execute commands, and generate reports, as well as log events.

To confi gure NTFS quotas for a volume, use the following procedure.

CONFIGURE NTFS QUOTAS

GET READY. Log on to Windows Server 2012, using an account with domain administrative privileges.

1. Click the Windows Explorer icon in the taskbar. The Windows Explorer window appears.

2. In the Folders list, expand the Computer container, right-click a volume and, from the context menu, select Properties. The Properties sheet for the volume appears.

3. Click the Quota tab to display the interface shown in Figure 4-31.

4. Select the Enable quota management check box to activate the rest of the controls.

5. If you want to prevent users from consuming more than their quota of disk space, select the Deny disk space to users exceeding quota limit check box.

6. Select the Limit disk space to radio button and specify amounts for the quota limit and the warning level.

■ Configuring NTFS Quotas

THE BOTTOM LINE

Managing disk space is a constant concern for server administrators. One way to prevent users from monopolizing large amount of storage is to implement quotas. Windows Server 2012 supports two types of storage quotas. The more elaborate of the two is implemented as part of File Server Resource Manager. The second, simpler option is NTFS quotas.

CERTIFICATION READY Configure NTFS quotas. Objective 2.1

Configuring File and Share Access | 113

The next step is to assign each user the Allow Full Control permission to his or her own subfolder, as shown in Figure 4-17. This enables each user to create, modify, and delete fi les in his or her own folder, without compromising the security of other users’ folders. Because the user folders are at the bottom of the hierarchy, no subfolders inherit the Full Control permissions.

Figure 4-16

Granting Allow permissions to the xfer folder

Figure 4-17

Granting Full Control to individual user folders

100 | Lesson 4

Administrators typically use NTFS permissions to assign these privileges on a Windows Server 2012 fi le server. You have no compelling reason to use the FAT (File Allocation Table) fi le system in Windows Server 2012. NTFS provides not only the most granular user access control, but also other advanced storage features, including fi le encryption and compression. The new ReFS fi le system introduced in Windows Server 2012 lacks features such as encryption and compression, but it still supports the NTFS permission system.

To simplify the administration process, you should always assign permissions to security groups rather than to individuals. Assigning permissions to groups enables you to add new users or move them to other job assignments without modifying the permissions themselves. On a large Active Directory Domain Services (AD DS) network, you might also consider the standard practice of assigning the NTFS permissions to a domain local group, placing the user objects to receive the permissions in a global (or universal) group, and making the global group a member of a domain local group.

Except in special cases, explicitly denying NTFS permissions to users or groups usually is not necessary. Some administrators prefer to use this capability, however. When various administrators use different permission assignment techniques on the same network, it can become extremely diffi cult to track down the sources of certain effective permissions. Another way to simplify the administration process on an enterprise network is to establish specifi c permission assignment policies, so that everyone performs tasks the same way.

XREF For more information on NTFS permission assignments, see “Assigning Permissions,” later in this lesson.

Mapping Drives

After you create the folders for each user and assign permissions to the folders, you need to make sure that users can access their folders.

One way of doing this is to use the Folder Redirection settings in Group Policy to map each user’s Documents folder to his or her home folder on the network share. This process is invisible to users, enabling them to work with their fi les without even knowing they are stored on a network drive.

Another way to provide users with easy and consistent access to their fi les is to map drive letters to each user’s directories with logon scripts, so they can always fi nd their fi les in the same place, using Windows Explorer. For example, you might consider mapping drive F: to a user’s private home folder and drive G: to the user’s Public folder. A third drive letter might point to the root of the Public share, so that the user can access other people’s public folders.

Many users do not understand the fundamental concepts of network drive sharing and fi le management. Often, they just know that they store their fi les on the F: drive and are unaware that another user’s F: drive might point to a different folder. However, consistent drive letter assignments on every workstation can simplify support for users experiencing problems storing or retrieving their fi les.

■ Creating Folder Shares

THE BOTTOM LINE

Sharing folders makes them accessible to network users.

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Skill Summary

Knowledge Assessment

Business Case Scenarios

130 | Lesson 4

7. Select the Log event check boxes to control whether users exceeding the specifi ed limits should trigger log entries.

8. Click OK to create the quota and close the Properties sheet.

CLOSE Windows Explorer.

Figure 4-31

The Quota tab of a volume’s Properties sheet

S K I L L S U MMA RY

IN THIS LESSON, YOU LEARNED:

• Creating folder shares makes the data stored on a file server’s disks accessible to network users.

• Windows Server 2012 has several sets of permissions that operate independently of each other, including NTFS permissions, share permissions, registry permissions, and Active Directory permissions.

• NTFS permissions enable you to control access to files and folders by specifying the tasks individual users can perform on them. Share permissions provide rudimentary access control for all files on a network share. Network users must have the proper share and NTFS permissions to access file server shares.

• Access-based enumeration (ABE) applies filters to shared folders based on an individual user’s permissions to the files and subfolders in the share. Users who cannot access a particular shared resource cannot see that resource on the network.

• Offline Files is a Windows feature that enables client systems to maintain local copies of files they access from server shares.

• Volume Shadow Copies is a Windows Server 2012 feature that enables you to maintain previous versions of files on a server, so that if users accidentally delete or overwrite a file, Configuring File and Share Access | 131

they can access a copy. You can implement Shadow Copies only for an entire volume; you cannot select specific shares, folders, or files.

• NTFS quotas enable you to set a storage limit for users of a particular volume. Depending on how you configure the quota, users exceeding the limit can be denied disk space or just receive a warning.

■ Knowledge Assessment

Multiple Choice

Select one or more correct answers for each of the following questions.

1. Which of the following is the best description of a security principal? a. the person granting permissions to network users b. the network resource receiving permissions c. a collection of individual special permissions d. an object that assigns permissions

2. Which of the following statements about effective access is not true? a. Inherited permissions take precedence over explicit permissions. b. Deny permissions always override Allow permissions. c. When a security principal receives Allow permissions from multiple groups, the per-

missions are combined to form the effective access permissions. d. Effective access includes both permissions inherited from parents and permissions

derived from group memberships.

3. Which of the following statements is not true in reference to resource ownership? a. One of the purposes for file and folder ownership is to calculate disk quotas. b. Every file and folder on an NTFS driver has an owner. c. It is possible for any user possessing the Take Ownership special permission to assume

the ownership of a file or folder. d. It is possible to lock out a file or folder by assigning a combination of permissions

that permits access to no one at all, including the owner of the file or folder.

4. Which of the following statements about permissions are true? a. ACLs are composed of ACEs. b. Basic permissions are composed of advanced permissions. c. All permissions are stored as part of the protected resource. d. All of the above.

5. What is the maximum number of shadow copies that a Windows Server 2012 system can maintain for each volume?

a. 8 b. 16 c. 64 d. 128

6. Which of the following terms describes the process of granting users access to file server shares by reading their permissions?

a. authentication b. authorization c. enumeration d. assignment

Configuring File and Share Access | 133

Build a List

1. Order the steps to create a folder share. a. Select a File share profile option: SMB Share-Quick, SMB Share-Advanced, SMB

Share-Applications, NFS Share-Quick, and NFS Share-Advanced. b. Click Shares in the submenu and, from the Tasks menu, select New Share. c. Select the Server, path, and share name. d. Log on to Windows Server 2012 with administrative privileges. e. Configure share settings: Enable access-based enumeration, Allow caching of share,

Enable BranchCache on the file share, and Encrypt data access. f. Open Server Manager and click the File and Storage Services icon. g. Specify permissions to control access and click Next to confirm and create.

2. Order the steps to set share permissions. a. In Server Manager, click the File and Storage Services icon. In the submenu, click

Shares. b. Log on to Windows Server 2012 with administrative privileges. c. Select the type of permissions to assign (Allow or Deny). d. Click Permissions and Customize Permissions. e. Click Add, and then select a principal (for example, user, computer, service account,

or group). f. Click the Share tab. g. From the Shares tile, right-click a share and, from the context menu, select

Properties.

3. Order the steps to assign basic NTFS permissions. a. Log on to Windows Server 2012 with administrative privileges. b. From the Shares tile, right-click a share and, from the context menu, select

Properties. c. Select the type of permissions to assign (Allow or Deny). d. In Server Manager, click the File and Storage Services icon. In the submenu,

click Shares. e. In the Advanced Security Settings dialog box, the Permissions tab shows the

Permissions List. Click Add to add a Permission Entry. f. Select a principal (for example, user, computer, service account, or group). g. Click Permissions, and then click Customize Permissions. h. From the Applies To drop-down list, specify the subfolders and files that should

inherit permissions you’re assigning.

■ Business Case Scenarios

Scenario 4-1: Assigning Permissions

While you are working the help desk for a corporate network, a user named Leo calls to request access to the files for Trinity, a new classified project. The Trinity files are stored in a shared folder on a Windows Server 2012 workgroup file server, which is locked in a secured underground data storage facility in New Mexico. After verifying that he has the appropriate security clearance for the project, you create a new group on the file server called TRINITY_ USERS and add Leo’s user account to that group. Then, you add the TRINITY_USER group to the access control list for the Trinity folder on the file server, and assign the group the following NTFS permissions:

• Allow Modify • Allow Read & Execute

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| xiii www.wiley.com/college/microsoft or

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This book uses particular fonts, symbols, and heading conventions to highlight important information or to call your attention to special steps. For more information about the features in each lesson, refer to the Illustrated Book Tour section.

Conventions and Features Used in This Book

CONVENTION MEANING

This feature provides a brief summary of the material

to be covered in the section that follows.

This feature signals the point in the text where a

specific certification objective is covered. It provides

you with a chance to check your understanding of that

particular MCSA objective and, if necessary, review the

section of the lesson where it is covered. In addition,

some Certification Ready sidebars will provide more

general information that will assist with your exam

preparation.

Reader aids appear in shaded boxes found in your text.

Take Note and More Information provide helpful hints

related to particular tasks or topics.

The Using Windows PowerShell sidebar provides

Windows PowerShell-based alternatives to graphical

user interface (GUI) functions or procedures.

Warning points out instances when error or misuse

could cause damage to the computer or network.

These X Ref notes provide pointers to information

discussed elsewhere in the textbook or describe

interesting features of Windows Server that are not

directly addressed in the current topic or exercise.

A shared printer can be used by Key terms appear in bold italic.

many individuals on a network.

cd\windows\system32 Commands that are to be typed are shown in a

special font.

Any button on the screen you are supposed to click on

or select will appear in blue.

CERTIFICATION READY

THE BOTTOM LINE

TAKE NOTE*

USING WINDOWS POWERSHELL

XREF

WARNING

✚ MORE INFORMATION

Click Install Now.

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The Microsoft Official Academic Course programs are accompanied by a rich array of resources that incorporate the extensive textbook visuals to form a pedagogically cohesive package. These resources provide all the materials instructors need to deploy and deliver their courses. Resource information available at www.wiley.com/college/microsoft includes:

• DreamSpark Premium is designed to provide the easiest and most inexpensive developer tools, products, and technologies available to faculty and students in labs, classrooms, and on student PCs. A free 3-year membership is available to qualified MOAC adopters.

Note: Windows Server 2012 can be downloaded from DreamSpark Premium for use in this course.

• The Instructor’s Guide contains solutions to all the textbook exercises as well as chapter summaries and lecture notes. The Instructor’s Guide and Syllabi for various term lengths are available from the Instructor’s Book Companion site.

• The Test Bank contains hundreds of questions organized by lesson in multiple-choice, best answer, build list, and essay formats and is available to download from the Instructor’s Book Companion site. A complete answer key is provided.

• PowerPoint Presentations. A complete set of PowerPoint presentations is available on the Instructor’s Book Companion site to enhance classroom presentations. Tailored to the text’s topical coverage, these presentations are designed to convey key Windows Server 2012 concepts addressed in the text.

• Available Textbook Figures. All figures from the text are on the Instructor’s Book Companion site. By using these visuals in class discussions, you can help focus students’ attention on key elements of Windows Server and help them understand how to use it effectively in the workplace.

• MOAC Labs Online. MOAC Labs Online is a cloud-based environment that enables students to conduct exercises using real Microsoft products. These are not simulations but instead are live virtual machines where faculty and students can perform any activities they would on a local machine. MOAC Labs Online relieves the need for local setup, configuration, and most troubleshooting tasks. This represents an opportunity to lower costs, eliminate the hassle of lab setup, and support and improve student access and portability. Contact your Wiley rep about including MOAC Labs Online with your course offering.

• Lab Answer Keys. Answer keys for review questions found in the lab manuals and MOAC Labs Online are available on the Instructor’s Book Companion site.

• Lab Worksheets. The review questions found in the lab manuals and MOAC Labs Online are gathered in Microsoft Word documents for students to use. These are available on the Instructor’s Book Companion site.

• Sharing with Fellow Faculty Members. When it comes to improving the classroom experience, there is no better source of ideas and inspiration than your colleagues teaching the same material. The Wiley Faculty Network connects teachers with technology, facilitates the exchange of best practices, and helps to enhance instructional efficiency and effectiveness. Wiley Faculty Network activities include technology training and tutorials, virtual seminars, peer-to-peer exchanges of experiences and ideas, personal consulting, and sharing of resources. For details visit www.WhereFacultyConnect.com.

Instructor Support Program

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■ Important Web Addresses and Phone Numbers

To locate the Wiley Global Education Rep in your area, go to http://www.wiley.com/college and click on the “Who’s My Rep? ” link at the top of the page, or call the MOAC Toll Free Number: 1 + (888) 764-7001 (U.S. & Canada only).

To learn more about becoming a Microsoft Certified Solutions Associate and exam availability, visit Microsoft’s Training & Certification website.

DreamSpark Premium is designed to provide the easiest and most inexpensive way for universities to make the latest Microsoft developer tools, products, and technologies available in labs, classrooms, and on student PCs. DreamSpark Premium is an annual membership program for departments teaching Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM) courses. The membership provides a complete solution to keep academic labs, faculty, and students on the leading edge of technology.

Software available through the DreamSpark Premium program is provided at no charge to adopting departments through the Wiley and Microsoft publishing partnership.

Contact your Wiley rep for details.

For more information about the DreamSpark Premium program, go to Microsoft’s DreamSpark website.

Note: Windows Server 2012 can be downloaded from DreamSpark Premium for use in this course.

DREAMSPARK PREMIUM—FREE 3-YEAR MEMBERSHIP AVAILABLE TO QUALIFIED ADOPTERS!

xvi | Instructor Support Program

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Book Companion Website (www.wiley.com/college/microsoft)

The students’ book companion site for the MOAC series includes any resources, exercise files, and web links that will be used in conjunction with this course.

Wiley E-Text: Powered by VitalSource

Wiley E-Texts: Powered by VitalSource are innovative, electronic versions of printed textbooks. Students can buy Wiley E-Texts for around 40% off the U.S. price of the printed text and get the added value of permanence and portability. Wiley E-Texts provide students with numerous additional benefits that are not available with other e-text solutions.

Wiley E-Texts are NOT subscriptions; students download the Wiley E-Text to their computer desktops. Students own the content they buy to keep for as long as they want. Once a Wiley E-Text is downloaded to the computer desktop, students have instant access to all of the content without being online. Students can also print the sections they prefer to read in hard copy. Students also have access to fully integrated resources within their Wiley E-Text. From highlighting their e-text to taking and sharing notes, students can easily personalize their Wiley E-Text as they are reading or following along in class.

Microsoft Windows Server Software

Windows Server 2012 software is available through a DreamSpark student membership. DreamSpark is a Microsoft Program that provides students with free access to Microsoft software for learning, teaching, and research purposes. Students can download full versions of Windows Server 2012 and other types of software at no cost by visiting Microsoft’s DreamSpark website.

■ Microsoft Certifi cation

Microsoft Certification has many benefits and enables you to keep your skills relevant, applicable, and competitive. In addition, Microsoft Certification is an industry standard that is recognized worldwide—which helps open doors to potential job opportunities. After you earn your Microsoft Certification, you have access to a number of benefits, which can be found on the Microsoft Certified Professional member site.

Microsoft Learning has reinvented the Microsoft Certification Program by building cloud- related skills validation into the industry’s most recognized certification program. Microsoft Certified Solutions Expert (MCSE) and Microsoft Certified Solutions Developer (MCSD) are Microsoft’s flagship certifications for professionals who want to lead their IT organization’s journey to the cloud. These certifications recognize IT professionals with broad and deep skill sets across Microsoft solutions. The Microsoft Certified Solutions Associate (MCSA) is the certification for aspiring IT professionals and is also the prerequisite certification necessary to

Student Support Program

| xvii

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earn an MCSE. These new certifications integrate cloud-related and on-premise skills validation in order to support organizations and recognize individuals who have the skills required to be productive using Microsoft technologies.

On-premise or in the cloud, Microsoft training and certification empowers technology professionals to expand their skills and gain knowledge directly from the source. Securing these essential skills will allow you to grow your career and make yourself indispensable as the industry shifts to the cloud. Cloud computing ultimately enables IT to focus on more mission-critical activities, raising the bar of required expertise for IT professionals and developers. These reinvented certifications test on a deeper set of skills that map to real-world business context. Rather than testing only on a feature of a technology, Microsoft Certifications now validate more advanced skills and a deeper understanding of the platform.

Microsoft Certified Solutions Associate (MCSA)

The Microsoft Certified Solutions Associate (MCSA) certification is for students preparing to get their first jobs in Microsoft technology. Whether in the cloud or on-premise, this certification validates the core platform skills needed in an IT environment. The MCSA certifications are a requirement to achieve Microsoft’s flagship Microsoft Certified Solutions Expert (MCSE) and Microsoft Certified Solutions Developer (MCSD) certifications.

The MCSA Windows Server 2012 certification shows that you have the primary set of Windows Server skills that are relevant across multiple solution areas in a business environment. The MCSA Windows Server 2012 certification is a prerequisite for earning the MCSE Server Infrastructure certification, the MCSE Desktop Infrastructure certification, or the MCSE Private Cloud certification.

Exam 70-410, Installing and Configuring Windows Server 2012, is part one of a series of three exams that validate the skills and knowledge necessary to implement a core Windows Server 2012 Infrastructure into an existing enterprise environment. This exam will validate the initial implementation and configuration of the Windows Server 2012 core services, such as Active Directory and the networking services. This exam along with the remaining two exams will collectively validate the skills and knowledge necessary for implementing, managing, maintaining, and provisioning services and infrastructure in a Windows Server 2012 environment.

If you are a student new to IT who may not yet be ready for MCSA, the Microsoft Technology Associate (MTA) certification is an optional starting point that may be available through your school.

You can learn more about the MCSA certification at the Microsoft Training & Certification website.

Preparing to Take an Exam

Unless you are a very experienced user, you will need to use test preparation materials to prepare to complete the test correctly and within the time allowed. The Microsoft Official Academic Course series is designed to prepare you with a strong knowledge of all exam topics, and with some additional review and practice on your own, you should feel confident in your ability to pass the appropriate exam.

After you decide which exam to take, review the list of objectives for the exam. You can easily identify tasks that are included in the objective list by locating the exam objective overview at

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Student Support Program | xix

the start of each lesson and the Certification Ready sidebars in the margin of the lessons in this book.

To register for the 70-410 exam, visit Microsoft Training & Certifications Registration webpage for directions on how to register with Prometric, the company that delivers the MCSA exams. Keep in mind these important items about the testing procedure:

• What to expect. Microsoft Certification testing labs typically have multiple workstations, which may or may not be occupied by other candidates. Test center administrators strive to provide a quiet and comfortable environment for all test takers.

• Plan to arrive early. It is recommended that you arrive at the test center at least 30 minutes before the test is scheduled to begin.

• Bring your identification. To take your exam, you must bring the identification (ID) that was specified when you registered for the exam. If you are unclear about which forms of ID are required, contact the exam sponsor identified in your registration information. Although requirements vary, you typically must show two valid forms of ID, one with a photo, both with your signature.

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