Archive for September, 2012
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Again nags users to dump Windows XP and move to Windows 7 — but stays mum about Windows 8
Microsoft has extended mainstream support for Windows Server 2008 by 18 months, and again reminded customers that the still-strong Windows XP will retire in April 2014.
Windows watcher Mary Jo Foley, a blogger for ZDNet, first reported the change. Announced in the company’s newest support lifecycle newsletter, the extension was triggered by standard practices at the Redmond, Wash. developer.
[ Also on InfoWorld: Eric Knorr says Microsoft earns cloud cred with Windows Server 2012. | Stay ahead of the key tech business news with InfoWorld's Today's Headlines: First Look newsletter. | Read Bill Snyder's Tech's Bottom Line blog for what the key business trends mean to you. ]
“The Microsoft policy provides a minimum of five years of Mainstream Support or two years of Mainstream Support after the successor product ships, whichever is longer,” the newsletter stated [emphasis in original].
In mainstream support, which runs the first five years of a product’s lifetime, Microsoft ships free security patches, general fixes and even feature updates. The back-half of the 10-year-support, called extended support, commits the company to free security updates only, although it will provide non-security bug fixes for a price.
Microsoft considers Windows Server 2012 the true successor to Server 2008, even though Windows Server 2008 R2 followed the latter in 2009. Server 2012 debuted earlier this month. The old date for shifting from mainstream to extended support — July 9, 2013 — has been bumped to Jan. 15. 2015. And the end of extended support — in other words, the final retirement date — has been pushed out 18 months, too: It is now Jan. 14, 2020.
Microsoft’s newsletter also reiterated frequently voiced advice from the company: Get off Windows XP.
“We recommend that customers running computers with Windows XP take action and update or upgrade their PCs before the end-of-support date,” read the newsletter, referring to the April 8, 2014 drop-dead date. “If Windows XP is still being run in your environment and you feel that migration will not be complete by April 8, 2014, or you haven’t begun migration yet, Microsoft is eager to help.”
Notably, Microsoft listed links to several online resources for migrating Windows XP to Windows 7, not to Windows 8, perhaps recognizing that customers are much more likely to pick Windows 7 in any case.
Support extensions are rare, but not unprecedented. Last February, for example, Microsoft quietly prolonged support for the consumer versions of Windows 7 and Windows Vista by five years to sync them with the lifespan of enterprise editions.
That move was, in fact, more significant than Monday’s, as it accompanied a promise by Microsoft to support all versions of an operating system, including consumer-targeting SKUs, or “stock-keeping units,” for at least 10 years.
And in Jan. 2007, Microsoft extended mainstream support for Windows XP Home to 2009 and its retirement date to April 2014, primarily to sync its timetable with Windows XP Professional’s but also recognizing reality: XP would remain a powerhouse for the foreseeable future.
According to metrics company Net Applications, Windows XP accounted for 42.5% of all operating systems used to reach the Internet last month. At its current — and relatively slow — rate of decline, Windows XP should still be powering one in four personal computers in April 2014.
Get your very own Microsoft Windows 8 free downloadable cheat sheet of 100 keyboard shortcuts.
Although nothing is written in gold quite yet, the Microsoft Windows 8 Consumer Preview feels about as complete, at least from a feature standpoint, as a beta operating system can get. There is little doubt that the retail version of the company’s flagship operating system is coming very soon.
The TechRepublic membership, which is made up of inquisitive information technology professionals, will undoubtedly spend some time researching Windows 8 during this beta period and also after its retail release. To help with these endeavors, Greg Shultz has compiled a set of 100 Windows 8 keyboard shortcuts that will help you more quickly and efficiently navigate Windows 8 and its new Metro User Interface.
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Some of the keyboard shortcuts found in the free to download PDF are familiar to users of Windows 7, but there are also many shortcuts that are particular to Windows 8, which makes the cheat sheet a handy tool to have around when Windows 8 is powering your test computer or virtual machine installation.
The 100 Windows 8 keyboard shortcuts download is in PDF format and is free to download. Print it out and keep it handy when it comes time for you to find out what Windows 8 is all about.
All shortcuts are based on the Windows 8 Consumer Preview and are subject to change with the retail release.
100 Keyboard Shortcuts for Windows 8
Windows 8 Specific Keyboard Shortcuts
+ C Access the charms bar
+ Tab Access the Metro Taskbar
+ I Access the Settings charm
+ H Access the Share charm
+ K Access the Devices charm
+ Q Access the Apps Search screen
+ F Access the Files Search screen
+ W Access the Settings Search screen
+ P Access the Second Screen bar
+ Z Brings up the App Bar when you have a Metro App running
+ X Access the Windows Tools Menu
+ O Lock screen orientation
+ . Move the screen split to the right
+ Shift + . Move the screen split to the left
+ V View all active Toasts/Notifications
+ Shift + V View all active Toasts/Notifications in reverse order
Takes a screenshot of the screen and automatically saves it in the Pictures folder as Screenshot (#)—incrementing the # with each successive screenshot
+ Enter Launch Narrator
PageUp Scroll forward on the Metro Start screen
PageDown Scroll backward on the Metro Start screen
Esc Close a charm
Ctrl + Esc Switch between Metro Start screen and the last accessed application
Ctrl + Mouse scroll wheel Activate the Semantic Zoom on the Metro screen with the retail release.
+ E Open Computer
+ R Open the Run dialog box
+ U Open Ease of Access Center
+ Ctrl + F Open Find Computers dialog box
+ Pause/Break Open the System page
+ 1..10 Launch a program pinned on the Taskbar in the position indicated by the number Or, access a running program on the Taskbar in the position indicated by the number
+ Shift + 1..10 Launch a new instance of a program pinned on the Taskbar in the position indicated by the number
+ Ctrl + 1..10 Access the last active instance of a program pinned on the Taskbar in the position indicated by the number
+ Alt + 1..10 Access the Jump List of a program pinned on the Taskbar in the position indicated by the number
+ B Select the first item in the Notification Area and then use the arrow keys to cycle through the items Press Enter to open the selected item
+ Ctrl + B Access the program that is displaying a message in the Notification Area
+ T Cycle through the items on the Taskbar
+ M Minimize all windows
+ Shift + M Restore all minimized windows
+ D Show/Hide Desktop (minimize/restore all windows)
+ L Lock computer
+ Up Arrow Maximize current window
+ Down Arrow Minimize/restore current window
+ Home Minimize all but the current window
+ Left Arrow Tile window on the left side of the screen
+ Right Arrow Tile window on the right side of the screen
+ Shift + Up Arrow Extend current window from the top to the bottom of the screen
+ Shift + Left/Right Arrow Move the current window from one monitor to the next
+ F1 Launch Windows Help and Support
Alt Display a hidden Menu Bar
Alt + D Select the Address Bar
Alt + P Display the Preview Pane in Windows Explorer
Alt + Tab Cycle forward through open windows
Alt + Shift + Tab Cycle backward through open windows
Alt + F4 Close the current window Open the Shut Down Windows dialog box from the Desktop
Alt + Spacebar Access the Shortcut menu for current window
Alt + Esc Cycle between open programs in the order that they were opened
Alt + Enter Open the Properties dialog box of the selected item
Alt + PrtScn Take a screen shot of the active Window and place it in the clipboard
Alt + Up Arrow Move up one folder level in Windows Explorer (Like the Up Arrow in XP)
Alt + Left Arrow Display the previous folder
Alt + Right Arrow Display the next folder
Shift + Insert CD/DVD Load CD/DVD without triggering Autoplay or Autorun
Shift + Delete Permanently delete the item (rather than sending it to the Recycle Bin)
Shift + F6 Cycle backward through elements in a window or dialog box
Shift + F10 Access the context menu for the selected item
Shift + Tab Cycle backward through elements in a window or dialog box
Shift + Click Select a consecutive group of items
Shift + Click on a Taskbar button Launch a new instance of a program
Shift + Right-click on a Taskbar button Access the context menu for the selected item
Ctrl + A Select all items
Ctrl + C Copy the selected item
Ctrl + X Cut the selected item
Ctrl + V Paste the selected item
Ctrl + D Delete selected item
Ctrl + Z Undo an action
Ctrl + Y Redo an action
Ctrl + N Open a new window in Windows Explorer
Ctrl + W Close current window in Windows Explorer
Ctrl + E Select the Search box in the upper right corner of a window
Ctrl + Shift + N Create new folder
Ctrl + Shift + Esc Open the Windows Task Manager
Ctrl + Alt + Tab Use arrow keys to cycle through open windows
Ctrl + Alt + Delete Access the Windows Security screen Keystroke Function
Ctrl + Click Select multiple individual items
Ctrl + Click and drag an item Copies that item in the same folder
Ctrl + Shift + Click and drag an item Creates a shortcut for that item in the same folder
Ctrl + Tab Move forward through tabs
Ctrl + Shift + Tab Move backward through tabs
Ctrl + Shift + Click on a Taskbar button Launch a new instance of a program as an Administrator
Ctrl + Click on a grouped Taskbar button Cycle through the instances of a program in the group
F1 Display Help
F2 Rename a file
F3 Open Search
F4 Display the Address Bar list
F5 Refresh display
F6 Cycle forward through elements in a window or dialog box
F7 Display command history in a Command Prompt
F10 Display hidden Menu Bar
F11 Toggle full screen display
Tab Cycle forward through elements in a window or dialog box
PrtScn Take a screen shot of the entire screen and place it in the clipboard
(Application Key) Access the context menu for the selected item
Home Move to the top of the active window
End Move to the bottom of the active window
Delete Delete the selected item
Display the previous folder in Windows Explorer
Move up one folder level in Open or Save dialog box
Esc Close a dialog box
Num Lock Enabled + Plus (+) Display the contents of the selected folder
Num Lock Enabled + Minus (-) Collapse the selected folder
Num Lock Enabled + Asterisk (*) Expand all subfolders under the selected folder
Press Shift 5 times Turn StickyKeys on or off
Hold down right Shift for 8 seconds Turn FilterKeys on or off
Hold down Num Lock for 5 seconds Turn ToggleKeys on or off
MCITP for Exchange Server Certification
The Microsoft Certified IT Professional (MCITP) certification helps validate that an individual has the comprehensive set of skills necessary to perform a particular job role, such as database administrator or enterprise messaging administrator. MCITP certifications build on the technical proficiency measured in the Microsoft Certified Technology Specialist (MCTS) certifications. Therefore, you will earn one or more MCTS certifications on your way to earning an MCITP certification
On This Page
MCITP: MCTS Certification Training
MCITP: MCITP Certification Training
Enterprise Messaging Administrator 2010
When you earn the MCITP: Enterprise Messaging Administrator certification, you demonstrate your professional expertise in using Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 to excel in a specific job role.
This certification helps validate the knowledge and skills that are associated with performing as the lead engineer for messaging solutions within an enterprise organization, as well as the ability to design and deploy messaging solutions with Exchange Server 2010.
To achieve the MCITP: Enterprise Messaging Administrator certification, you must successfully complete exams by the best training of certkingdom.com
TS: Microsoft Exchange Server 2010, Configuring
Pro: Designing and Deploying Messaging Solutions with Microsoft Exchange Server 2010
Enterprise Messaging Administrator 2007
When you earn the MCITP: Enterprise Messaging Administrator certification, you demonstrate your professional expertise in using Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 to excel in a specific job role.
This certification helps validate the knowledge and skills that are associated with performing as the lead engineer for messaging solutions within an enterprise organization, as well as the ability to design and deploy messaging solutions with Exchange Server 2007.
To achieve the MCITP: Enterprise Messaging Administrator certification, you must successfully complete three exams: one Microsoft Certified Technology Specialist (TS) on Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 prerequisite exam and two Professional Series (PRO) exams.
TS: Exchange Server 2007, Configuring
PRO: Designing Messaging Solutions with Microsoft Exchange Server 2007
PRO: Deploying Messaging Solutions with Microsoft Exchange Server 2007
Median earnings for computer and math jobs rose 2.8% between 2010 and 2011
Computerworld – Median earnings for computer and math jobs rose 2.8% between 2010 and 2011 to $70,594, according to data released today by the U.S. Census Bureau. The data includes salaries for occupations like math teachers and statisticians as well as those working in IT.
[Also see Computerworld's 2012 Salary Survey for additional data on IT wages by category, region and more]
Median earnings by job type
Job category 2010 2011 Change
Computer and math $68,672 $70,594 2.8%
Architecture and engineering $69,653 $70,504 1.2%
Life, physical, and social science $52,174 $53,069 1.7%
All computer, engineering and science $66,268 $67,402 1.7%
All civilian employed $31,728 $32,096 1.2%
Source: U.S. Census Bureau’s American Community Survey 2010 and 2011
While that may sound somewhat paltry, it’s a larger increase than the 1.7% for all computer, engineering and science occupations and 1.2% for U.S. jobs across all sectors.
Women holding computer and math jobs earned 85% of what their male counterparts did, with median earnings of $62,155 vs. $70,594. That’s down from 89% in 2010. However, it’s not clear from this data whether that’s because more women tend to hold lower-paying jobs within those fields; whether they have fewer average years in the workforce; or whether there is unequal pay for similar work.
2011 female and male median earnings
Job category Women Men Pct
Computer and math $62,155 $73,063 85.1%
Architecture and engineering $57,758 $71,945 80.3%
Life, physical, and social science $49,307 $59,773 82.5%
All computer, engineering and science $57,354 $71,421 80.3%
All civilian employed $27,225 $37,935 71.8%
Source: U.S. Census Bureau’s 2011 American Community Survey
The percent of tech workers in the American workforce stayed constant from 2010 to 2011 at 5.2%, with a margin of error at 0.1%. Unlike the census undertaken every 10 years, which aims to question every U.S. household, the yearly ACS surveys a sample of 50,000 or so and asks more detailed questions about demographics, occupation and earnings. Tech worker is defined as anyone in computer, engineering and science occupations.
Washington, D.C. had the highest proportion of techies in its workforce at 10.3%, followed by Maryland (8.6%) and Virginia (7.8%), all likely related to the federal government. Massachusetts had the highest percent of tech workers outside the D.C. area at 7.5%, followed by Washington state and Colorado, each at 7.4%.
What makes IT organizations fail? Often, it’s the adoption of what’s described as “industry best practices” by people who ought to know better but don’t, probably because they’ve never had to do the job.
From establishing internal customers to instituting charge-backs to insisting on ROI, a lot of this advice looks plausible when viewed from 50,000 feet or more. Scratch the surface, however, and you begin to find these surefire recipes for IT success are often formulas for failure.
1. Tell everyone they’re your customer
Looking to fail? Make sure everyone in IT tells everyone outside of IT, “You’re my customer. My job is to exceed your expectations” (or, worse, “make you happy”).
Employees outside of IT are not IT’s customers. They’re IT’s colleagues, with whom IT collaborates as equals if anything good is going to happen for the company as a whole.
Legitimizing the idea of internal customers puts IT in a subservient position, where everyone in IT has to make their colleagues happy, whether doing so makes sense for the business or not, let alone whether it encourages the company’s actual customers to buy more products and services.
2. Establish SLAs and treat them like contracts
Want to do some damage? Establish formal service level agreements, insist your “internal customers” sign them, and treat these SLAs like contracts.
And if you really want IT to fail, argue about whether you’ve satisfied your SLAs every time an “internal customer” (there’s that word again) suggests IT isn’t doing what they need it to do. It’s a great way to keep relationships at arm’s length.
If you’d prefer success, then you’ll remember that relationships require trust, that trust doesn’t happen unless you recognize colleagues as actual people, that if they like you they’ll work with you to fix whatever goes wrong, and that the purpose of contracts isn’t to define relationships — it’s to define what happens when there’s no trust and something goes seriously wrong.
3. Tell dumb-user stories
You know them. The classics have punchlines like “Whiteout on the screen,” “Let me get this straight — you’re having a power outage and you can’t understand why your PC won’t boot,” and “I told him to try reversing the plug on his printer … and it was a three-prong plug (snicker)!”
Laugh when other IT staff members tell them, especially when they have names attached. Or if you want to ensure IT failure, tell them yourself. That way word will get out that neither you nor anyone else in IT has any respect for anyone else.
That’ll help the cause.
4. Institute charge-backs
Here’s a terrific way to discourage the use of information technology: Institute charge-backs. And not just any charge-backs — carefully computed ones that generate invoices detailing every category of expense each cost center has incurred, from CPU cycles, to SAN and NAS storage (separate them, of course), to developer hours, to help desk calls, billed out in 10-minute increments.
Nothing encourages collaboration like arguing over the accuracy of the bills that determine which corporate pocket should hold the money.
5. Insist on ROI
Want to make sure critical projects don’t get funded? Insist that the IT governance process requires a clear, tangible, financial return on investment. Doing that pretty much ensures a slide into obsolescence, while technology that helps business departments deliver better results faster goes unfunded and projects that help drive customer satisfaction — increasing sales while reducing the cost of sales but not in ways IT can prove — are snickered at in the corner office, along with whoever proposed them.
6. Charter IT projects
Want a formula for business/IT dysfunction? Define projects in terms of software delivery so IT’s job is done when software satisfies requirements and meets specifications.
That way, when business management complains that the software doesn’t do what they need it to do, you’re in a perfect position to argue it does exactly what it’s supposed to do, because it meets the specs, doesn’t it? And if that fails, and the project doesn’t satisfy requirements, then you can argue the requirements were wrong. And whose fault is that? The business managers who signed off on them, of course.
Or, you could do what works: Starting with how you name your projects, define every one in terms of business outcome (“increase sales effectiveness”), not software (“implement Salesforce.com”).
7. Assign project sponsors
It’s well known in project management circles that every project must have a business sponsor or it has little chance of succeeding. But want to ensure that a project fails? Assign one.
Sponsors — real sponsors, not SINOs (“sponsors in name only”) — want their project to succeed deep in their guts, are willing to take risks if necessary to make sure their projects succeed, and put their names and reputations on the line regarding their projects’ business benefits. Think someone who’s been assigned to be a sponsor will do those things? Me neither.
8. Establish a cloud computing strategy
Here’s a wonderful way to ensure IT failure — establish a cloud computing strategy. That way you can assume the conclusion. You know you have to be in the cloud, so the purpose of the strategy is to make it happen.
Whatever you do, don’t think more broadly than that. Don’t consider a managed technical architecture, defined in terms of services. After all, doing so might lead you to believe that the services are what you need, and that the cloud might be a way to provision some of them.
It’s an old rule: Form follows function. Services are the functions. The cloud is one form some of your needed services might take. Avoid thinking that way, unless you want IT to succeed. Then it’s mandatory.
9. Go Agile. Go offshore. Do both at the same time
Agile methodologies have a lot going for them. One prerequisite for success is a high level of informal user involvement so that course-corrections are frequent and small, developers see progress every day, and user acceptance testing is a daily occurrence.
Offshore has one thing going for it: A lower hourly cost of labor. What it doesn’t have going for it is any possibility of the high level of informal user involvement Agile depends on. Combine a 12-time-zone difference, language barriers, a cultural chasm, and interactions limited to what can be handled with Web conferencing, and Agile is a non-starter.
Want to go Agile? Want to go offshore? Pick one.
10. Interrupt interruptions with interruptions
The next step to surefire IT failure is to insist everyone multitask. After all, it’s a highly desirable ability, right? What it really means is reducing productivity and quality while increasing stress in the attempt to get more done.
Whenever you’re tempted to ask someone to stop what they’re doing to work on something else, remember: Humans don’t multitask. The best they can do is to go back and forth from one task to another. Every time they do, they waste time switching mental gears, and the more concentration a task requires, the more time they waste when they have to.
Want IT to succeed instead? Let people finish what they’re working on before they move on to something else.
11. Juggle lots of projects
IT never has enough staff to handle everything everyone wants, so it just makes sense to do everything you can to deliver it anyway by launching lots of projects and moving employees back and forth among them.
If, that is, you want all of the projects to take a lot longer, cost a lot more, and deliver sub-standard results.
If you want IT to develop a good reputation, establish this rule: Every project that launches will be fully staffed, with “fully staffed” meaning the project will never wait for a team member to become available to work on it.
Do this, and every project will finish before any one project would have finished had you kept on juggling them all.
12. Say no or yes no matter the request
The last and best way to ensure IT failure is to say no or yes no matter the request. Say no, and you damage your relationships. Say yes, and you’re making promises you can’t keep because you and everyone else already have all of your time fully accounted for.
The right answer if you want to succeed instead is, “We can do that. Here’s what it will take.”
There’s an inviolable rule of request management, whether the request is a project scope change, a software enhancement, or providing a laptop to someone who isn’t scheduled to receive one: Nothing is ever free.
Don’t say no. Don’t say yes. Explain what you’ll have to do to satisfy requests. What follows will be a conversation rather than an argument.
The Microsoft Certified Systems Administrator (MCSA) Server 2003 MCP certification training course provides the IT professional the knowledge to manage and support both the new Server 2003 and Windows 2000 network operating system environments. Our students will gain the skills necessary to become a MCSA by participating in our hands-on instructor-led courses.
StudyITonline provides you with state-of-the-art training courses that are guaranteed to prepare you for your exams and a successful career as an MCSA(mcse training). As a Microsoft IT Academy Program Member, you can be certain that Study IT online’s training provider’s comprehensive MCSA training courses will provide you with all the tools necessary to successfully prepare for your MCSA certification. We guarantee it!
The MCSA on Windows Server 2003 certification will require 4 exams (3 core and 1 elective).
MCSA 2003 Core exams: Networking Systems (2 required):
Exam 70-290: Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment
Exam 70-291: Implementing, Managing, and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Network Infrastructure
MCSA 2003 Core exam: Client Operating System (1 required)
Exam 70-270: Installing, Configuring, and Administering Microsoft Windows XP Professional or 70-620 practice test:Microsoft Windows Vista, Configuring
By setting this value to zero, you are effectively disabling the Audit: Shut Down Sys?tem Immediately If Unable To Log Security Audits setting.
Open the Group Policy Object Editor again (Gpedit.msc) and return to(mcse 2003 certification) the Com?puter Configuration, Windows Settings, Security Settings, Local Policies, Audit Pol?icy location. Open the Audit Open Access setting and clear the Success and Failure check boxes.Delete the Secure folder from the Desktop.
You’ve now corrected the issue. In a secure environment, you would have left the security log set to not overwrite events. Also, you would have reset the CrashOnAudit-Fail value to 1 (instead of making it zero). To prevent the server from crashing, you would ensure that the security log(mcse training) could grow to a reasonable size. You would create a schedule for archiving and reviewing your security log routinely.
Security settings define the security behavior of the system. Through the use of GPOs in Active Directory, administrators can apply security profiles to sites,domains, and OUs in the enterprise.Software restriction policies are security settings in a GPO provided to identifysoftware and control its ability to run on a local computer, site, domain, or OU.
An audit policy defines the categories of events recorded in the security log on each computer. You set the audit policy settings in the Computer Configuration/Windows Settings/Security Settings/Local Policies/Audit Policy extensions in a
GPO. You use the security log in the Event Viewer console to view audited events.
The security log contains information about the success or failure of audited events. Security logging is turned off by default. The events that Windows Server 2003 records are a result of the audit policy set in a GPO at the appropriate level.
The security log 70-297 practice test is accessible only to system administrators.
Technology is advancing day by day in fact the new technology is no killing the old technology in reality it is advancing the previous versions, peoples are more and more easy and secure way to in technology usage, Microsoft is always been a very fast detector how to reshape the new technology is all software’s like Microsoft Office, Operating systems like windows XP to Windows 7, Internet Explorer 8 IE8, and more,
Most of the bricks organizations are now becoming bricks and clicks organization, the requirement to advance these organizations required certified peoples to work with them and. A professional person holding Microsoft certifications in his hand is often valued over other workforce all around the planet. Among all on hand Microsoft certifications, one of the most accepted one is MCTS Training, Microsoft Certified Technology Specialist focus on emerging technological prospective and employing these concerns for progressing in Information Technology industry. If you have certain required abilities for this exam you can pass it quite effortlessly. These abilities take in the following:
Intro on MCTS Certification
The MCTS certification is the one, which helps the candidate to step into the IT industry. MCTS also helps the professional who are already in the IT industry to get into a good position in the field. The candidates who are applying for the MCTS Certification should have experience about the network connectivity, desktop operating system, security, and applications. Those who are very good in these areas can have the MCTS certification without any problem and they may be experienced in a particular filed. The future of the certification will be very good and more demand will be there for MCTS certified professional. There are lots and lots of products that are developed with Microsoft Technology. Microsoft develops products which is very helpful for the users.
What expertise and skills MCTS certification demands?
Though you can acquire a reputable status by obtaining this certification, but it obviously demands a few expertises’s that you must have. For this reason, you must be able in:
* Computer network literacy
* Solving logon related problems
* Creating as well as maintaining the desktop applications
* Executing password resets and others alike
MCTS certification will enhance your
MCTS: .NET Framework 2.0 Web Applications
Microsoft SQL Server technologies
Microsoft Exchange Server technology
To get this certification, you will require an experience of at least two years in implementing, troubleshooting, and debugging a given technology. One can say that this certification is the foundation for all the different Microsoft Certifications that are meant to validate your expertise in the functionality and features of Microsoft key technologies. As an IT professional, either you can demonstrate your in-depth knowledge in a given technical application or choose to earn as many MCTS training as you want to endorse your capabilities across a number of Microsoft products. However, it is all the more essential to constantly update your certification to enhance your competency under today’s robust IT scenario.
If your preparing for career change and looking for MCTS Online Training Certkingdom.com is the best online training provider that provide the all the and complete MCTS certification exams training in just one package, certkingdom self study training kits, save your money on bootcamps, training institutes, It’s also save your traveling and time. All training materials are “Guaranteed” to pass your exams and get you certified on the fist attempt, due to best training CertKingdom become no1 site.
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Thought I would make this post to give people the feedback about my first IT certification MCSE 2003. As this is rather a large subject covering a variety of areas, I have attempted to break these down Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer 2003 preparation into different segments with timelines.
What is Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer (MCSE 2003)
Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer 2003 (or MCSE 2008) is the best-known and premiere Microsoft certification. It qualifies an individual as being able to analyze the business requirements for information systems solutions, and design and implement the infrastructure required. As of 2008, the MCSE is available for two different product lines; Windows 2000 and Windows Server 2003, each of which requires a different set of exams.
For the MCSE 2003 certification, candidates must pass six core design exams (Four networking exams, one client operating system and one design exam) and one elective exam, for a total of seven exams. For the MCSE 2000, a candidate needs to pass five Core Exams (Four operating system exams, one design exam) and two electives. For the MCSE NT 4.0 (retired), a candidate needed to pass four Core Exams (Networking Essentials, Windows NT Workstation, Windows NT Server and Windows NT Server in theEnterprise) and two electives.
Core Exams for mcse 2003 certification
70-290 Managing and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Environment
70-291 Implementing, Managing, and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Network Infrastructure
70-293 Planning and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 Network Infrastructure
70-294 Planning, Implementing, and Maintaining a Microsoft Windows Server 2003 AD Infrastructure
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MCSE on Windows 2000
• MCSE: Messaging on Windows 2000
• MCSE: Security on Microsoft Windows 2000 Server
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Buy Office 2010 after Oct. 19, says blogger, get free or cheap copy of Office 2013
Computerworld – Microsoft will announce an upgrade program for its next Office suite in five weeks, according to a report by ZDNet blogger Mary Jo Foley.
The program will offer free or discounted upgrades to Office 2013 — the name of the new bundle — or Office 365, the subscription service that Microsoft unveiled this summer, to customers who have recently purchased Office 2010.
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Microsoft regularly runs such deals for Office and its Windows operating system.
In 2010, it kicked off a “technology guarantee” for buyers of Office 2007, giving them a free upgrade to Office 2010 for several months bracketing the latter’s retail launch.
Microsoft debuted that deal on March 5, 2010, 14+ weeks before the June 15, 2010, retail launch of Office 2010. The program ran until Sept. 30, 2010.
The company is running a similar program with Windows 8 for those who purchase a Windows 7-powered PC between June 2, 2012, and Jan. 31, 2013. Customers will be able to download a copy of Windows 8 Pro for $14.99 starting Oct. 26.
Foley, citing unnamed sources backed by screenshots of a Microsoft website that has since been scrubbed, said that the company will kick off the Office 2013 upgrade deal Oct. 19.
If her contacts have the date right and Microsoft uses the same timetable as during the Office 2010 cycle, it means that Office 2013 will launch in the last week of January 2013.
That fits with previous back-of-the-envelope estimates that Computerworld has done. Based on the release of a “Customer Preview” of Office 2013 and Office 365, Computerworld had forecast a retail launch during the last week of January or the first week of February 2013.
Assuming Microsoft runs the new upgrade deal as long as it did the one for Office 2010, it wouldn’t shut it down until the middle of May 2013.
Two years ago, Microsoft gave Office 2007 buyers a free copy of the corresponding edition of Office 2010. That’s not guaranteed this year.
As Foley pointed out, Microsoft abandoned the free upgrade for Windows this time, choosing instead to charge customers $14.99 for the move from any edition of Windows 7 to Windows 8 Pro.
The firm could do something similar with Office by offering a greatly reduced one-year subscription to Office 365 Home Premium, a higher-grade SKU that, for example, includes the Outlook email client, a piece missing from Office’s most popular edition, Home & Student.
Such a move would be to Microsoft’s benefit because it would familiarize customers with the concept of paying for a suite over time, and perhaps make it easier for Microsoft to later convert them to full-price subscribers.
Users can try the Office 365 Home Premium Customer Preview — it installs a copy of Office 2013 on the PC’s hard drive — by starting at this Microsoft site.
When asked to comment on Foley’s report, a Microsoft spokeswoman said, “We haven’t announced an upgrade offer for the new Office and have nothing more to share.”