Our predictions were correct: Windows Server 2016 will be released at Microsoft Ignite between September 26-30, 2016. We’ve left the original article below for SEO purposes, but most of it is irrelevant now. Here is additional information on Windows Server 2016.
Windows Server 2016 has officially been released, to learn more about the new operating system, and how you can get a server that runs Windows Server 2016, click here.
Windows Server 2016 is the beginning of a new direction for the Microsoft operating system.
Despite all the options out there, Windows servers remain extremely popular for a number of very valid reasons. However, these servers don’t manage themselves. If you follow the below tips, though, managing Windows servers don’t have to be as much of a challenge and many issues you used to face will actually disappear.
As Windows server operating systems advance and the servers themselves advance technologically, you will see tips of this nature change. But, some suggestions are going to be around for a long time. In the same way that some household security tips have stuck around for a long time.
We have completed our annual OS survey and wanted to share the top OS choices as selected by our customers.
The operating systems most frequently selected by our clients, in order of popularity, are:
- CentOS 5.x
- Debian 4.0rx
- Ubuntu 8.10
- Windows Server 2003
- Fedora Core 10
- FreeBSD 7.x
- Windows Server 2003 Web Edition
- CentOS 5.x 64-bit
- Ubuntu 8.10 64-bit
- Gentoo 2008
“We’re releasing this information as a public service, both to our clients and anyone who is researching the best options in operating systems,” explained Octavio Diaz, COO of ServerPronto. “Generally speaking, an operating system’s popularity is going to be a significant indicator of their quality, and these operating systems clearly have a lot of satisfied customers.”
Microsoft is investigating new public reports of a vulnerability which could allow elevation of privilege from authenticated user to LocalSystem. Affecting Windows XP Professional Service Pack 2 and all supported versions and editions of Windows Server 2003, Windows Vista, and Windows Server 2008.
Ever wondered how to recover lost Windows 2003 Server files? Volume Shadow Copy allows you to create snapshots of server volumes and store them on disc at predetermined times throughout the day, according to Derek Schauland over at TechRepublic.
Just as there were plenty of changes in Windows Vista, there are also significant changes in Windows Server 2008 (formerly codenamed Longhorn).