By Robert Cowart
Written for and via real-people-While many authors spend time attempting to provoke the reader with their technical services, Bob and Brian force correct to the purpose with transparent, typical language that their readers have come to like and count on. Their books clarify deep technical ideas in a fashion that's really significant to those that have higher activities with their lives than pour over stately and obtuse machine tomes. Hands-on, roll-up-your-shirt-sleeves recommendation. Bob and Brian do not simply inform readers how you can use the home windows good points and aspect them in different places for networking or suggestion. as an alternative, they assist the readers decide on, set up and configure community and software program that paintings in live performance with home windows.
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Extra resources for Special Edition Using Windows XP Professional
Capability to start and stop network services without rebooting. ) instructions. ■ Support for multiple ﬁle systems, including the old FAT16 ﬁle system used by MSDOS and Windows 9x and the NTFS ﬁle system developed for Windows NT, which supports advanced security features, long ﬁlenames, and automatic error correction. 1 user interface used by earlier Windows NT versions), and provided crash protection superior to that of Windows 95. 0. 0 during its prerelease period, and began the NT family’s move toward becoming more user-friendly.
While you still need to install matching applications on the target computer, this wizard saves valuable setup time and helps you get back to work faster with your new system. 12 You can choose or create a new printer without opening the Printers Control Panel. What Is Not in Windows XP Professional Windows XP Professional is almost completely a superset of Windows XP Home Edition. In other words, virtually every feature found in Windows XP Home Edition is also part of Windows XP Professional. Thus, it’s no longer necessary to decide between multimedia features and corporate networking as you would with Windows Me and Windows 2000 Professional.
Like Windows 2000 before it, Windows XP is a highly extensible operating system. Windows XP uses a microkernel derived from Windows 2000, featuring an object-oriented, modular design that enables various types of services, ﬁle systems, and other subsystems to be attached to the core operating system, just as various types of hardware can be attached to a PC. The result is that Windows XP can emulate other operating systems and support applications originally designed for DOS, 16-bit Windows, older 32-bit Windows versions, POSIX-compliant Unix applications, and OS/2.