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Windows Server 2003 is a server operating system produced by Microsoft. Introduced as the successor to Windows 2000 Server, it is considered by Microsoft to be the cornerstone of its Windows Server System line of business server product.

Manage a Web server, Manage Internet Information Services (IIS), Internet Information Services 6.0 is a book unto itself. What this section will do is try to give you a brief overview of what IIS 6.0 is, and what it can do for your organization.
The Server Environment has reviewed monitoring and analyzing tasks on a Windows Server 2003. We took a look at some of the tools you can use to do these tasks, including Event Viewer, System Monitor and Task Manager, as well as some of the specific counters you might use to gain an in-depth knowledge of what is happening on your servers and your network
The Event Log service provides the capabilities for applications and services to log their respective events. Under any configuration of Server 2003, Event Viewer will always record events in three different log
Monitor system performance: Server 2003 has been designed for high performance immediately upon installation. However, it is always possible to tune the server settings for performance gains, which is why monitoring system performance is a natural part of system administration
Sharing Folders using the Command Line To share a folder using the command line, just open the command prompt by clicking on Start | Run | and entering cmd. Alternately, you can use Start | All Programs | Accessories then choose the Command
Files and folders may be audited by Network Administrators to enhance and secure network information. This is a great option to implement when you need to make certain documents and folders (let's say, Human Resource information stored in a folder on the network) remain secure. Group Policy can be used to audit files and folders.
Setting Procedure: Local computer Open your Local Security Settings by clicking on Start then Run type MMC. File then Add/Remove Snap-in. Add the Local Security Policy. To change the security settings click on Local
Configure file system permissions: Verify effective permissions when granting permissions. There are some very specific "best practices" that should be considered when granting permissions for Terminal Services: 1. Deny permissions should be used for certain special cases-to exclude a subset of a group that has Allowed permissions or to exclude one special permission when you have already granted full control to a user or group
Here are Top 15 Windows Server 2003 Access to Resources Review Questions and Answers.
The Server Environment Introduction: Let’s be honest. When it comes to monitoring servers, you either love it or you view it with all the enthusiasm of a visit to the dentist. If you fall into the second category, as I do, you pray that you work with someone who falls into the first category.