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MIS 431 – First Day

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  1. MIS 431 – First Day Managing Local Area Networks I (with Windows XP Professional and Windows 2003 Server) MIS 431 Spring 2006

  2. Course Overview • Syllabus online at http://misnt.indstate.edu/bjm/mis431.htm • Course modules: • Build servers from component parts! • Install Windows XP Professional, configure peer network • Install Windows 2003 Server, configure server network • Configure Windows 2003 operating system • Install and manage printers • Install and perform backup to tape drive • Install and configure web server (IIS) • Explore other Windows versions: NT, 2000 … MIS 431 Spring 2006

  3. Course Requirements and Details • Join discussion group now – see syllabus • Email to listproc@lists.indstate.edu to join • Subscribe mis431-L firstname lastnamein body of the message • Send mail to mis431-L@lists.indstate.edu to group • Attendance is required every day – contact me • Sign up for lab door combination – form must be signed in SB 610 • Form groups of one or two students per server • Work on projects outside of class and submit project write-ups (significant penalties if late!) • Follow directions explicitly for full credit MIS 431 Spring 2006

  4. Learning Objectives After you complete this course, you should be able to … • build a server computer from parts (motherboard, SDRAM, drives, power supply, video card, network card, case) • implement peer to peer networking using Windows • discuss alternative network options such as peer to peer and server-based networks • define network hardware terms such as hubs, routers, gateways, servers, printer servers, and so forth • describe the features of the Windows 2003 Server operating system • explain the use of users and groups in 2003 Server • install Windows 2003 Server on a personal computer • create users and groups on a server • work with folders and files with Windows Explorer MIS 431 Spring 2006

  5. Learning Objectives, contd. • use Windows 2003 server management tools  • use the registry editor to examine registry settings (be very cautious when use REGEDT32!) • set permissions for Windows objects • install a network printer and manage the print queue • understand the TCP/IP protocol and describe built-in TCP-IP features (DNS, WINS, Ping, etc.) • set up Internet Information Server (IIS) web server on your server • do backups and recovery with your server • understand domains and active directory terminology: domains, trees, forests, and • take and pass the first MCSE examination, #70-290 Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Server 2003 Environment MIS 431 Spring 2006

  6. Microsoft Certifications • MCSE and MCSA are explained at Microsoft’s web site: http://www.microsoft.com/traincert/mcp/default.asp • This course is tied to exam #70-290 and is required for each of the certifications. • Exam objectives appear in Appendix A of textbook • Prep test on the CD-ROM bundled with your textbook • Pass first test, then can call yourself MCP – Microsoft Certified Professional • If you are interested in a network career, definitely pursue this • Other certifications: • Network+ from CompTIA at http://www.comptia.org/certification/network/default.aspx/resources.aspxwhich fits very nicely with MIS 430 conceptual material • CNA, CNE from Novell based on Novell NetWare • CCNA and CCNP from Cisco MIS 431 Spring 2006

  7. Grading and Assessment • Final grade is based on 500 points system: • 3 exams at 100 points • Lab projects at 150 points: very important part! • Quizzes and daily at 50 • Letter grades are based on 90%=A, 80%=B, …. • Some extra credit may be available – see me. It must be relevant to a current topic and substantive. • Projects may be written as a group and 1 copy turned in; no grading difference between individual and group write-up. MIS 431 Spring 2006

  8. Network Lab – SB 304 – 237-2068 • See http://misnt.indstate.edu/bjm/netinfo.htm for detailed information about lab hardware • 11 servers, each with • Intel 1.8 GHz Xeon processor on ATX motherboard • ECC Registered DDR RAM (256 MB DIMMs or 512 MB DIMMs) • 9.1 GB SCSI hard drive, IDE CD-ROM, floppy drive • Internal video and dual 10/100 Ethernet adapters • PCI Intel SCSI adapter for hard drives • Iwill SCSI card for external DAT tape drive • Windows XP Professional, Windows 2003 Server operating system software • Client computer and HP laser printer in lab • Cisco router (stolen), HP smart hub to backbone MIS 431 Spring 2006

  9. Networking with Windows 2003 • Windows client operating systems (Win 95 root) • Windows 98 Second Edition: traditional home & business use • Windows ME: designed for multimedia (not @ ISU) • Windows client OS (NT root) – 13x more stable! • Windows NT 4.0 Workstation: GUI like W95 • Windows 2000 Professional (replaces NT Workstation): GUI interface like W98 • Next generation client OS – based on NT/2000 • Windows XP Home (replaces Windows ME) • Windows XP Professional (replaces W2K Prof) MIS 431 Spring 2006

  10. Networking with Windows 2003 • Windows server operating systems • Windows NT (3.51, 4.0) • Server and Enterprise Server versions • Windows 2000 http://www.microsoft.com/windows2000/serverfamily/default.asp • Server (this term): up to 4 GB RAM, up to 4 processors • Advanced Server: up to 8 GB RAM, clustering up to 8 processors with failover • Datacenter Server: up to 64 GB RAM, clustering up to 32 processors with failover • Windows 2003 Server • Multiple versions of this as well MIS 431 Spring 2006

  11. Building a Computer • Actually very straight forward using std parts • Bring Phillips screwdriver + • ATX motherboard • Special power supply connections • Shuts power off automatically • Standard locations for ports (mouse, keyboard, USB, serial, parallel, etc) on side the poke through back • Motherboard screwed into floor of case Intel D845HV P4 main board photograph (not our motherboard) MIS 431 Spring 2006

  12. Intel SE7505 Motherboard (similar to ours) Expansion Slots (PCI-64 & PCI-32) Floppy port Integrated video ATA ports AGP slot LAN ports SDRAM Slots (4) ECC registered Printer port Mouse, KB USB ports Xeon sockets MIS 431 Spring 2006

  13. Insert CPU into Socket • Flat type sockets • Socket 7: Intel Pentium, AMD K6 • Socket 370: Pentium III FCPGA format (“flip chip”) • Socket 423, 428: Intel Pentium 4 • Socket 603, 604: Intel Xeon (PPGA format) • AMD Turion (mobile) • Socket 754: AMD Sempron • Socket 939: AMD Opteron • Vertical type slots • Slot 1: Intel SECC - Celeron, Pentium II, Pentium III • Slot A: AMD Duron, AMD Athlon • Attach heat sink or fan to CPU • Use thermal paste between CPU and heat sink to distribute heat MIS 431 Spring 2006

  14. Insert SDRAM Module into Slots Closed slot – note ejector clips are closed From www.crucial.com Open slots Line up notches and press down firmly MIS 431 Spring 2006

  15. Install Drives, Expansion Boards • See assembly handout for details – • Power supply • Floppy below (3.5-inch slot) • CDROM above (5.25-inch slot) • Hard drive below (3.5-inch slot) • SCSI ribbon cable (hard drive) • IDE ribbon cable (CD) • Floppy ribbon cable • Drive power cables (white nylon keyed) • Expansion card • SCSI card (PCI) MIS 431 Spring 2006

  16. Front Panel Cables • Follow direction to connect these small cables • Internal speaker • Reset button • Power switch • HDD LED • Power LED • USB in front • Observe polarity and get them on the right posts! MIS 431 Spring 2006

  17. Prepare to Install Operating System • Connect network cable to Ethernet port • Connect monitor cable to video port • Connect mouse, keyboard cables • Connect power to monitor, computer • Follow assembly instructions for Windows XP Prof. • Insert CDROM, make sure boots from CD first • If not boot from CD 1st, restart and go into BIOS setup and change • Note your machine’s name and IP address on name plate for use during setup • Domain is ISUSDSNT • Subnet mask is 255.255.255.0 • DNS is 139.102.48.35 and 139.102.7.102 • Gateway is 139.102.31.1 MIS 431 Spring 2006

  18. Planning a Network model • Networking Terminology • Client: workstation computer • Server: computer that performs network sharing for files, printing, and other resources • Workgroup: group of clients (and servers) that share files and resources • Peer to peer network: use a non-dedicated client as server within a small workgroup (no server) • Server-based network: use a dedicated server MIS 431 Spring 2006

  19. Peer to Peer Networking • Use a common protocol: NetBEUI or TCP/IP • Common workgroup name (e.g., ISUSDSNT) • Install File and Print Sharing on shared device • Share the • Drive/folder • Printer • Go to Network Neighborhood to locate other peers on the network: it works well for small number of users, up to 10 • For versions before Windows 2000 – don’t share by user name but by passwords. See next page.. MIS 431 Spring 2006

  20. Peer to Peer Networking with Windows 2000/XP Prof. • When you share resources … • Must give permission to use that resource to a specific user name • Therefore each user of your computer must have a user name on that machine • They must log in with that user name and password on their own machine; Windows picks it up automatically when they try to use shared resource • Much simpler to give permissions to groups and then assign users to the group • Ex: Power Users group can be given permissions to use printers, change the print queue, etc. • Avoid making people a member of the Administrators user group unless that must have that level of permission! MIS 431 Spring 2006