What is Azure Compute services?
Firstly, I want to start this article with an introduction to Azure Compute Services and have a background about Azure Compute Services. Some part of this Article is from Azure Fundamentals with AZ-900 Exam book.
Azure Compute Services is desiged for running cloud-based applications on it. It provides services such as networkings, memory, disks and processors and OS. You can use resources in an on demand basis and even in seconds after paying for the resources you want to use.
Here is a link which you can easily access all the documentation related to Microsoft Windows Server 2019 and 2016.
Just take a moment to try and meet with Microsoft’s Windows Admin Center.
It is really a great tool to manage your servers and windows environment with even managing services and making RDP over the web.
Try to check the following link for more information and even download and test it in your environment.
I thought to clean up and re-publish my blog on AD ports requirements. Yes, they are extensive, to the dismay of the network group in your organization. But it is what it is, and it is what we need to follow to make AD work.
Active Directory Rights Management Services (AD RMS) Data leakage is the unauthorized transmission of information – either to people within the organization or people outside the organization – who should not be able to access that information. One of the major advantages of using AD RMS over other security features such as NTFS permission is that AD RMS permission travels along with the documents.
AD RMS integrates with existing Microsoft products and OS including Windows Server, Exchange Server, SharePoint Server, Microsoft Office Suite and Microsoft Azure.
AD RMS can protect data in transit and at rest. For example, AD RMS can protect documents that are sent as email messages by ensuring that a message cannot be opened even if it is accidentally addressed to the wrong recipient.
Domain Name System (DNS), defined in several Request for Comments (RFC)documents, performs a single task: translating user-friendly hostnames to IPv4 or IPv6 addresses. The DNS serverin Windows Server 2016 works the same basic way as it does in Windows Server 2012 R2. However, the Windows Server engineering team added some worthwhile enhancements, including DNS policies and Response Rate Limiting (RRL).