Skip to main content

Windows Server 2019 Essential Training by Scott M Burrell (Part 1) - Getting Started

The course is in 6 sections, so I'll separate them by parts. I do have Windows Server experience, and 2019 is new to me, though the general idea is the same.



The first relevant video opens with

"I was speaking recently with a network administrator for a global company. He told me that his IT infrastructure was out of date because his Windows Servers were a version or two behind the newest thing from Microsoft."

Just because you can upgrade doesn't mean you should! If your stuff works (well), it works. If new features help your business, or have the possibility for your business to 'grow' into them then sure, upgrade. But there's no need to keep up with the Jones or Gates.



💭 Consider the role of Active Directory and how it will work with your new servers.


💭 In-place upgrades keep the settings and configurations while pushing it to a new version of Server. Roles may or may not transfer, or need to be configured differently. Use SMIG tools to port old settings to a new server.


💭 Some roles require more resources than others. Some done. Consider coexisting of less powerful roles on the same server.


💭 Windows Defender on Server 2019 has Ransomware protection. It was a challenge to keep machines current, so ATP was invented to centralizing the task of interpreting data, that you access via a web based portal (via Azure, so subscription needed), with scanners on each machine.


💭 DNS also keeps track of things in Active Directory, and DHCP helps it keep track of devices that have received IP addresses with IP Address Management Server.



Comments

Popular posts from this blog

What Do You Need? [AKA; List of Offered Services / My Next Role] (2020)

UPDATED 2021 I am a trusted outsourced remote consultant for your company.   I enjoy having the flexibility to take on temporary projects from time to time! I start at part-time, temp work for now. If we like each other, we can renegotiate. If anything sounds weird, out there, or unusual - Feel free to e-mail me .  3 Services Offered Technical: Cloud Technician     Azure [ See tag ] WORKING ON: Infrastructure As Code (Specifically Terraform/Azure and CloudFormation/AWS)  Support [Web: Example Job Description ] [Text : Example Description ]     I help you with adjustments in HTML, CSS, and Javascript.     When you email a business a question and they answer? That's me.   IT Operations Tech [ Example Job Description ]     Hardware and SaaS support.     Cisco routing and switching (Networking). CCNA, A+, Sec+, Azure certified WORKING ON: Junos Networking  Writing :      You want to pay me to write more of *waves hand* this blog? I am game .     I write B2C e-mails going out to o

Contactless Tech’s Role in the New Guest Experience ft. Intelity and The George

 Contactless hospitality technology is growing. You want to get away, and you'll be damned if a little thing like a deadly virus will stop you! But you still don't want to touch things. Ew. During the chat between INTELITY CEO Robert Stevenson and THE GEORGE Director of Operations Kerrie Hunter, you’ll learn how the historic boutique hotel has adapted a mobile-first guest experience in the wake of COVID-19—and how they see contactless technology affecting the future of hospitality. I don't remember how I found INTELITY (probably hoping to score a position with them), but I liked them enough to stay on the e-mail lists.  

Connecting IoT Devices to a Registration Server (Packet Tracer, Cisco)

In Packet Tracer, a demo software made by Cisco Systems. It certainly has changed a lot since 2016. It's almost an Olympic feat to even get started with it now, but it does look snazzy. This is for the new CCNA, that integrates, among other things, IoT and Automation, which I've worked on here before. Instructions here . I don't know if this is an aspect of "Let's make sure people are paying attention and not simply following blindly", or an oversight - The instructions indicate a Meraki Server, when a regular one is the working option here. I have to enable the IoT service on this server. Also, we assign the server an IPv4 address from a DHCP pool instead of giving it a static one. For something that handles our IoT business, perhaps that's safer; Getting a new IPv4 address every week or so is a minimal step against an intruder, but it is a step. There are no devices associated with this new server; In an earlier lab (not shown), I attached them to 'H