I've been on G Suite for two weeks and so far my impression is that provisioning is broken, GMail is actually just as bad as Exchange, and Keep is the only good thing that they make. Google Docs aren't bad, but not great. That they are fast and completely hosted is nice, but they are no LibreOffice, that's for sure. Hangouts and Meet are crippled to the point of useless. Hoping once @Romo takes over management of G Suite that he can sort some of this out. But overall, not impressed, at all.
Why'd you go G Suite over MS?
Already in place, and with engineering moving with pedal to the floor, not a good time to rip and replace the existing infrastructure. Won't put in MS, though. We've got zero dependency on that stuff, no reason to consider Exchange.
The basic information on how the certs work from 1996 still apply today. That's 21 years and counting. It's not expected to change for the next several years at least. The MTAs were a pre-pro cert added later, but as they are pre-pro and are not on the roadmap, that's not really a change. They've very slightly altered the MCP name, but that's fine as it was so ridiculous and pointless anyway. It's a bit like the SATs, after the mid-2000s they had to "dumb it all down" a little bit as it was just too hard for their audience.
But the MCSA and MCSE have remained pretty staunchly in place except for a really brief rebranding period that they immediately reverted, for decades and while they are much easier than they used to be, they remain in the same market position as always.
Guy didn't know how to set the timezone on a Windows system, and jumped the conclusion that Microsoft just royally screwed up / couldn't figure out time zones, and gave up.
We had a client's onsite IT guy put in a ticket that the exchange server was 2 hours off! Nope, what recently changed?
You rebuilt your laptop and just changed the time and not the default pacific timezone.
Point us, -100 for you being the IT guy.
A nasty vulnerability has been recently identified in 2003/XP. The exploit does not require any credentials and should be considered highly critical. Credible security sources are indicating that Microsoft is expected to release the patch sometime today.
@Kelly Baseball and Tennis... I will stick with that excuse as well. Used a trackball for well over 10 years. I am a rather large person 6'5" tall so I have large hands and my only compliant is the Logitech Trackballs have gotten smaller over the years and are now a little too small for my tastes.
Everything on the StarWind VTL side is great. It was quick and easy to install. I installed it on Hyper-V Server 2016, and it went flawlessly. I was able to remotely connect to and manage the VTL without issue across two sites.
The more time consuming parts was setting up SCDPM. But it's Microsoft, so you'll have that.
We'll simplify virtual images delivery (seed & back-seed) with the next update :)
Sorry, I think we're interpreting the word cluster differently here. When I read that I though you were talking about Microsoft Cluster Server - which is a different technology than multiple domain controllers. He had three domain controllers.
In that case, how do you recover from something like this? Since the FSMO roles are on a 2003 server, do you start running through the various esentutl.exe commands?
Right, I'm talking about an AD application cluster (the set of domain controllers for one domain.) SBS has to be the root controller in order to work. And if you have a cluster (this isn't AD specific but is a general thing about clustering) you can't do restores. If you restore a cluster node like this, you corrupt the entire cluster in many cases, if you are lucky just one node. AD DCs form a database cluster under the hood, which is how they handle failovers, but that means that you have to protect them like a normal database cluster and let them resync from a rebuild, never do a restore.
I'm hoping to get a secondary Android this year, as a second phone I think that it would be ideal for me. I'm considering the Asus ZenFone Go and the ZenPhone 3 Zoom. The dual SIM card thing is a huge factor for me. As is the crazy long battery life.
The three app stores that are baked into devices (excluding Amazon)
Apple: The exclusive club that allows business transactions on its premises but don't piss off the owners or you're out on your ear.
Google Play: The we accept anyone club where people come to hang out and do a bit of business. Pick pockets and thieves go unnoticed but are thrown out upon discovery.
Windows store: The wild west, lawless, don't trust anyone. A marshall/law bringer comes to town every-so-often, throws out a few trouble makers, doesn't finish cleaning up the place before leaving again.
Looks like your connection to MangoLassi was lost, please wait while we try to reconnect.