I have approx. 12.5 hour of driving ahead of me next week. (6hours one way+ driving around the city)
Looking for Audiot Book or Podcast Recommendations to keep me somewhat sane during my time in the car.
Someone recommended “gluten is not your problem “ to me but I’m not really a podcast person so I haven’t listened to more than a few minutes.
sounds like it's about food..
I think there’s more than just food from what I was told but I’d hazard a guess that there’s a lot about food
You should never over lap channels that causes co-channel interference. If you have to then as stated above the AP's that are farthest physically apart should use the same channel.
Also, I would turn off 2.4GHz unless you NEED IT and even then you probably don't NEED IT on all 4 AP's. Try just on 2 AP's to reduce interference and see what happens. Many cases in our offices I have either completely turned off 2.4 or I have it on only 1 AP and absolutely no complaints about wifi since I did that.
I'd say there's probably more roles out there to move up into. Companies may be using Microsoft 365, but could be using other providers for their cloud infrastructure. They might also expect their cloud engineers to know multiple platforms. I had experience creating highly available environments on-premise before breaking into Azure.
This is a good point. The number of M365 jobs out there probably outnumbers Azure jobs. And the M365 jobs typically need just one skill, whereas a typical Azure job will require many. And one is a logical step from helpdesk, and one is a total focus change.
Example: I have an IPv4 network, and you have an IPv4 network, and we want to talk to each other. But there's no IPv4 network between us. We need to tunnel our networks somehow through whatever is between us so that we can network to each other. That in between network could be anything, NetBEUI, IPX/SPX, IPv6, whatever. As long as we tunnel through it, our IPv4 networks can see each other (but not the network inbetween).
What is the best way to secure the most vulnerable attack vector for a network?
A] Remove unneeded services running on the servers
B] Provide end-user awareness training for office staff
C] Update all antivirus definitions on workstations and servers
D] Use biometrics and SSO for authentication
Hey First Question - Thanks Scott
My first instinct D]Use biometrics and SSO for Authentication
The key words in the question is "most vulnerable attack vector" so IMHO, D] would incorrect.
I thought that too, but then I thought that was too easy and that he probably was meaning something else .
The test SHOULD be too easy. If you really know the material, and are paying attention to the reading (because the questions are designed to not let you skim them), it should feel pretty obvious a lot of the time.
University schools that has a surplus have some useful equipment for lab use.
I’m doing that with a friend and his kid- it’s older UBNT and other gear- but it give a 10yo something to start with.
What have they retired? That would be the only thing that matters on using older machine - the possibility that some newer commands aren't there.
I will be upgrading my UniFi hardware. So I have two APs that I am replacing. the Controller is a VM still.
I also had a project build of a Stand alone Point to Point wireless network for our Club. It's two UBNT M5 units and two EnGenius EAP9550 units One running DHCP, and the other a slave. The idea was that when we did a contest (Field Day) we could be across a 400yard area, and it would be nice to have internet / network for file sharing and such. I built it, it worked - and no one was interested in it. So - I'll be giving it all to him for his kid to learn on - tear up - etc....
I can't recall ever seeing a switch "back in the day" that didn't have ASICs. There are a few newer switches that do, in fact, use CPU rather than ASICs, but they're built using MUCH faster CPUs than what are included in most -- if not all -- routers.
Early days, the ASICs didn't even exist yet. It wasn't a choice, it was all that there was to use software. Then the ASICs came along and obviously dominated. But yes, it always requires throwing more hardware at it.
How far back are we going here? My first experience with a switch was with Alantec/FORE ATMs (circa early 91/2). These had a RISC SCP processor to run the OS/management functions and custom ASICs for switching. After that, in the more mainstream, came Kalpana and then Cisco. To the best of my knowledge, there were no switches available prior to thicknet (first commercial ethernet).
I'd love more information if you have it available. I love the history of tech.
Not that far back, still 90s, but a lot of switches were all software in the middling to later 90s as the ASICs weren't broadly available.
But even the very, very first ASICs were / are always based on working software prototypes.
I've never seen a thicknet switch, what a freaking mess that must be.
The software I installed was a free Trial
it wont let me actually recover anything until I pay for it...
Wanting to use only Free fully functional recovery software means your data is not valuable to you.
I have recently tried the following data recovery tools:
On a formatted partition with good results. But some files were corrupted or lost.
There are many more free programs most are a cut down version of a commercial package.
A few recover a limited number of files for free or show you what could be recovered if you Pay for a license.
Based on my experience, though those tools are paid, they are more professional and find more good results than free ones.
I would recommend to you:
iBoysoft Data Recovery
Please note that If you look for an unformat option if you have not written to the formatted partition since it happened (although windows will write to the drive anyway ). Because how successful they will depend on how much has been written to the drive since formatting. Therefore, you'd better use another hard disk eg USB, SATA, or over a network to a hard drive to recover the data.