Windows Server bandwidth Management
But, Look at Terminal Server Session Counters on Windows Server 2012 . . .
Now, let’s look at the Terminal Server Session counters from a Windows Server 2012 box:
The very same RDP Bandwidth counters that were present in Windows Server 2008, and many previous versions, are now gone.
What About the Terminal Services API?
Certainly we can get this sort of information from those functions, right? Nope. Calling the appropriate function to obtain these metrics results in the function returning successfully, but with all of these counter values now zeroed out.
It’s like Microsoft literally removed a significant chunk of Performance Counter plumbing out of the RDS subsystem in Windows Server 2012. We’ve tested both Windows Server 2012 and Windows Server 2012 R2, with exactly the same results.
We have a support ticket open with Microsoft, and the only information we’ve received to date is that “they have researched this and unfortunately the values are no longer supported. The documentation will be updated accordingly.”
What About an Upcoming Windows Service Pack?
Currently we are requesting possible workarounds from Microsoft to get at this type of information in Windows Server 2012, and/or a possible commitment to add those counters back in an upcoming Service Pack. We’ll update you with anything we hear in a subsequent blog post.
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One thing you might want to sort out is... with backup exec you can license a number of different options.
you use a management client to connect to the backup server and configure it.
there's also a client component that installs on a server that runs in windows to help enable backups to run more smoothly. this is a standard feature usually.
there's an optional client that you can get for workstations that is designed to back up files people leave on their desktop and elsewhere that aren't on the network.
Due respect to you but....by toleolu
The "Array Controller" is the device that controls your drives. With your PE Server it could either be an expansion card, or it's integrated with the mother board.
No offense, but this project may be a little beyond your capabilites. Replacing RAID Array drives is not like replacing drives in a PC. You don't just slide the old ones out and pop the new ones in.
You are going to have to backup your data, phyisically replace the drives, and controller if needed, configure and initialize your RAID array, set the drives up through Windows disk management, then restore your data
How about thisby H_T_D
Do you need to open a BKF file in Windows 7? On Vista, there was a feature called Removable Storage Management, which appears to be abandoned in Windows 7. So, if you want to open BKF files in Windows 7, youll need to find another way.
Microsoft released an update/hotfix for Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 that allows you to open and restore BKF files in Windows 7. It wont work on Windows 7 RTM or RC.
Or you copy files from XP
You will have to locate the following files on your XP system, they can be found in C:\Windows\System32\
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