List of Tables

Chapter 1: Designing a Secure Network Framework

Table 1.1: Hardware Requirements for Windows Server 2003
Table 1.2: ksetup Parameters for UNIX Kerberos Integration

Chapter 2: Securing Servers Based on Function

Table 2.1: Comparison of Client and Server Authentication Settings in Group Policy
Table 2.2: Comparison of the secure*.inf and hisec*.inf Predefined Security Templates
Table 2.3: Strong Password Requirements
Table 2.4: Active Directory Client Services Extensions Features
Table 2.5: Security Analysis Results Icons
Table 2.6: secedit.exe configure Switch Parameters
Table 2.7: secedit Security Areas Descriptions
Table 2.8: secedit.exe Analyze Switch Parameters
Table 2.9: secedit.exe Import Switch Parameters
Table 2.10: secedit Export Switch Parameters
Table 2.11: secedit generaterollback Switch Parameters
Table 2.12: gpupdate Switch Parameters
Table 2.13: Managing Anonymous Access in Windows Server 2003
Table 2.14: Securing Infrastructure Servers Best Practices
Table 2.15: Encryption Levels in Terminal Services
Table 2.16: Remote Access Policy Encryption Options
Table 2.17: Summary of Services for Server Roles
Table 2.18: Server Roles and Recommended Security Templates

Chapter 4: Securing the Network Management Process

Table 4.1: Domain Functional Levels Within Windows Server 2003
Table 4.2: Controllers Supported by Different Forest Functional Levels

Chapter 5: Securing Network Services and Protocols

Table 5.1: IPSec Encryption Algorithms
Table 5.2: IPSec Hash Algorithms
Table 5.3: IPSec Authentication Methods
Table 5.4: Diffie-Hellman Groups
Table 5.5: Comparison of Authentication Header and Encapsulated Security Payload Protocol s
Table 5.6: AH Header Description
Table 5.7: Encapsulated Security Payload Header Descriptions
Table 5.8: Predefined IPSec Policies
Table 5.9: Security Negotiation Order of Preference
Table 5.10: Security Methods for the Require Security Setting
Table 5.11: New IPSec Features in Windows Server 2003
Table 5.12: Filter List and Filter Actions Recommendations
Table 5.13: Commonly Used TCP and UDP Ports
Table 5.14: Common Threats to DNS
Table 5.15: Securing the DNS Server Service
Table 5.16: Default Users, Groups, and Permissions for the DNS Server Service on a Domain Controller
Table 5.17: Default Users, Groups, and Permissions for DACLs in Active Directory-Integrated Zones
Table 5.18: Default DNS Resource Record Permissions for Users and Groups in Active Directory
Table 5.19: Server Message Block Signing Options
Table 5.20: Common Threats to Wireless Networks
Table 5.21: WLAN Network Infrastructure Requirements
Table 5.22: Computer-Based Authentication Scenarios

Chapter 9: Securing Network Resources

Table 9.1: Benefits and Limitations of User/ACL Method
Table 9.2: Benefits and Limitations of the Account Group/ACL Method
Table 9.3: Benefits and Limitations of the AG/RG Method
Table 9.4: Benefit and Limitations of Role-Based Authorization Method
Table 9.5: Logon Event IDs and Descriptions
Table 9.6: Privilege Use Event IDs
Table 9.7: cipher.exe Command-Line Switches
Table 9.8: Safeguarding Your Systems
Table 9.9: Best Practices for Backups
Table 9.10: Disaster Recovery Best Practices
Table 9.11: Firmware Console Redirection
Table 9.12: Windows Components that Support Console Redirection
Table 9.13: Securing Emergency Management Services Out-of-Band Connections
Table 9.14: Recovery Console Environment Variables

Chapter 10: Securing Network Clients

Table 10.1: The Microsoft Security Bulletin Classification System
Table 10.2: Key Differences between SUS and SMS
Table 10.3: Remote Access Conditions

MCSE Designing Security for a Windows Server 2003 Network. Exam 70-298
MCSE Designing Security for a Windows Server 2003 Network: Exam 70-298
ISBN: 1932266550
EAN: 2147483647
Year: 2003
Pages: 122 © 2008-2017.
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