FIGURE 16-22 The Network Settings tab enables multicast settings to be con gured, in in .NET framework

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FIGURE 16-22 The Network Settings tab enables multicast settings to be con gured, in
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addition to UDP ports used and the type of network that is present
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The UDP Port Range will ideally not be modi ed and is used by the multicast and TFTP By default, 1000 ports are available to handle 1000 concurrent TFTP sessions (single client download of OS/NBP) and multicast transmissions (each multicast uses only one port per network adapter) If you need to change this, ensure that you enable at least as many ports as current connections will ever exist The nal option is the Network Pro le, which should re ect the network speed at which your clients will communicate with the WDS server and not that of your server backbone network Your server backbone network may be gigabit per second, while the rest of the network is 100Mbps Choose the right network speed, as this affects items such as the maximum transport window size, transport cache size, and block size
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By default, WDS will choose the domain controller and global catalog it uses by normal lookup methods (DNS service lookups) However, the Advanced tab enables you to specify a speci c domain controller and global catalog if, for example, you had internal rewalls and wanted to restrict communication to only that between speci c servers (see Figure 16-23)
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FIGURE 16-23 The Advanced tab gives <sarcasm> incredibly useful options of restricting
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communication to a speci c DC and authorizing the DHCP for no extra features </sarcasm>
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Normally, Windows-based DHCP servers have to be authorized in Active Directory to function, which stops rogue DHCP servers from performing services on the network WDS can also be authorized in the Active Directory by selecting the Authorize this Windows Deployment Services server in DHCP What new features does authorizing enable None Authorizing changes nothing about WDS functionality; it s only there to help you identify all servers that can respond to DHCP requests by having it authorized and therefore listed to enforce a corporate policy
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At this point, you have a functioning Windows Vista deployment environment for new installations performed over the network With this current con guration, Figure 16-24 displays a high-level view of what the user would see to help identify other actions you need to remedy
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FIGURE 16-24 Although user entry is required, you can now fully deploy an OS This will
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be discussed in more detail when how to automate the deployment is discussed (Work counterclockwise from the top inward)
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What are the problems with the current process The main issue is that questions still need to be answered, such as which OS to install and what settings should be used for that OS Before we go any further, however, let s answer another question: How many images do you need
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Previously, one OS required multiple images for various reasons Let s look at each of these reasons and assess whether they still apply in the Windows Vista world:
Applications It s common for organizations to have different con gurations and applications based on the role of the computer A good example is a nance computer that would have Outlook, Excel, and accounting applications, whereas an operator machine might allow access to an ordering application and Internet Explorer for Web-based mail No other access to the OS or applications is possible Windows Vista does not do anything major to change how this should be done there are two areas: the applications and the con guration of the desktop For the applications, the best practice is always to keep the OS image lean No applications should be included Rather, they should be installed after OS installation via technologies such as group policy software installation or, even better, the System Center Con guration Manager Removing applications from an image cuts down on the number of images and makes the images far less likely to become dated as new application versions come out requiring updates to the images The second part, the desired con guration, is not well suited to image con guration anyway Setting a con guration initially is not a good idea since once a user changes it, that con guration is gone The best practice is to use group policy for con guration of the desktop, including lockdown This applies to XP and Vista equally, although Vista does have some advantages, especially concerning the lack of requirements for users to be local administrators due to improvements in the OS Language For global organizations that require multiple language versions of Windows, separate images were required with previous versions of Windows However, this was partially addressed with the Multilingual User Interface (MUI) version of XP that enabled multiple language versions of XP to be installed on one instance Windows Vista has language neutrality, so multi-language versions