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Other ways to reach us!!!

Sat Sep 11, 2010 7:58 pm by Admin

Well there are other ways to reach us to... All the registered , and guest members you can reach us through the following links :
Code:
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I am still trying to find out more easier links to reach us...
Note:please dont post replies here , just post if you have any other easier links to reach us..

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Warning system

Mon Sep 13, 2010 1:17 pm by Admin

I have created a new warning system for our forum....

==>when you warning level in more than 75% and less than banned then it looks like this

==>when your warning level is above 50% and less than 75% it looks like this
==>When your warning level is more than 25% and less than …

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Moderators neede you are ready???

Mon Sep 06, 2010 7:21 pm by Admin

Moderators required are you ready if yes then post the section you want to be moderator.

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!Thats all!

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Introduce yourself to the forum here.

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All members post some information about you here.. It will be nice to know our members!!

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Change your username..

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Rules for posting

Wed Sep 01, 2010 3:51 pm by Admin

--Before you post:A search should be done to see if your questions have not been already posted.
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--Language on this forum :When you write in English, SMS (cell phone) style …

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m

INFO: ~ Networks : An Introduction to Server Applications

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INFO: ~ Networks : An Introduction to Server Applications

Post by saurav on Thu Sep 09, 2010 7:02 pm

Some of the more common server applications and their uses

The following is just a brief introduction to the most common types of server applications.
File and Print Servers

File and print servers are typically combined on one server and perform as part of the network operating system. File and printer servers manage the storage of data and the various printers on the network. These servers regulate and monitor access to these resources.

A few popular file and print servers include:

* Microsoft Windows Server 2008 (Qualifying nonprofits can request Windows Server 2008 from TechSoup Stock for a $40 administration fee.)
* Mac OS X Server
* RedHat Linux Server
* Ubuntu Server Edition

Note that while Windows 2000 and XP operating systems have built-in file and print-server functionality, the server version of the OS gives you increased security as well as the ability to expand your network. Also, if your network consists of machines running on different platforms, you might want to investigate Samba, a free, open-source software solution that allows users to share files among computers running Windows, Unix, and Mac.

Groupware and Mail Servers

Groupware servers commonly incorporate different tools for helping users collaborate, including email; managing calendars and contacts; group meeting scheduling; and other operations. When used to manage email, groupware servers manage both local (within your network) and global (Internet-wide) electronic messaging.

There are many examples of groupware servers, but some of the popular ones include:

* Microsoft Exchange Server (Qualifying nonprofits can request Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 from TechSoup Stock for a $280 administration fee.)
* MailSite Fusion

In addition to the options listed above, many Linux OS distributions — including the aforementioned Ubuntu — have built-in groupware functionality.
List Servers

While many groupware servers offer the capability to serve an email listserv or mass email distribution, there are some servers that handle these tasks exclusively.

Here are a few to look at:

* LISTSERV
* Lyris
* Arrow Mailing List Server
* Mailman

Also, a number of free Web-based services — including Google Groups, Yahoo Groups, and NPOGroups — will allow your organization to set up a mass email distribution list free of charge.
Fax Servers

Fax servers manage fax traffic in and out of the network, allowing multiple users to send and receive faxes without a fax machine.

Most of the popular groupware servers have fax servers that you can buy and integrate into your system, so look there first. One interesting note is that Microsoft Small Business Server (basically their BackOffice software for fewer than 30 users) includes a fax server. Qualifying nonprofits can request Microsoft Small Business Server Standard Edition for a $31 admin fee or Premium Edition for a $68 admin fee from TechSoup Stock.

Some other examples of standalone fax servers are:

* Alt-N RelayFax
* GFiFaxMaker

Web Servers

Web servers allow Internet users to attach to your server to view and maintain Web pages. Web browsers such as Netscape and Internet Explorer request documents from the Web server using standard protocols, and the Web server retrieves the requested documents and forwards them on to the browsers. Web servers support a variety of technologies including CGI scripts, Active Server Pages, and secure connections to extend the power beyond the basic HTML code.

The two most popular Web servers are:

* Apache (for "A patchy" Web server)
* Microsoft Internet Information Services (IIS)

Database Servers or Database Management Systems (DBMS)

Though not exactly a server, DBMS systems allow multiple users to access the same database at the same time. While this functionality is typically built into database software (ex. Microsoft Access allows concurrent connections to its databases), a larger database or a database with many users may need a dedicated DBMS to serve all the requests. Examples of commercial and free DBMSs include:

* Microsoft SQL Server (Qualifying nonprofits can request Microsoft SQL Server 2008 from TechSoup Stock for an administration fee of $240.)
* IBM DB2
Oracle's Database Management Products
* MySQL
* PostgreSQL

Terminal Servers or Communication Server

Generally, a terminal server refers to a piece of hardware that allows devices to be attached to the network without a need for network cards. PCs, "dumb" terminals supporting just a mouse and monitor, or printers can all be attached via standard ports, and can then be managed by the network administrator.

Microsoft Terminal Server — included in Windows 2000 operating systems (both client and Server versions) or later versions of Windows provides the graphical user interface of the Windows desktop to user terminals that don't have this capability themselves. The latter include the relatively low-cost Net PCs or "thin clients" that some organizations may purchase as alternatives to the autonomous and more expensive PC with its own operating system and applications.
Proxy Servers

Proxy servers act as intermediaries between your network users and the wide world of the Internet. Proxy servers perform a number of functions:

* Masks your network users' IP addresses
* Strengthens security by only allowing certain requests to come through and by providing virus protection
* Caches Web page data for a given period of time to allow for more rapid access

Examples of proxy servers include:

* WinGate
* Squid

If your organization is running Windows 2000 Server or later, note that you probably will not need a dedicated proxy server, as Microsoft has included this functionality in the server platform................

source:techsoup

If u like dis info, don't forget to comment or click on + button !!!!!!

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Re: INFO: ~ Networks : An Introduction to Server Applications

Post by Admin on Thu Sep 09, 2010 8:34 pm

Post things that can be read easily ok... Dont post long long articles
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Re: INFO: ~ Networks : An Introduction to Server Applications

Post by saurav on Thu Sep 09, 2010 9:57 pm

ok then delet this topic....

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Re: INFO: ~ Networks : An Introduction to Server Applications

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