Virtualizing Desktops & Apps with Windows Server 2012 R2 [Pehme köide]

  • Formaat: Paperback, 640 pages, kõrgus x laius x paksus: 229x191x34 mm, kaal: 1030 g
  • Sari: Inside Out
  • Ilmumisaeg: 07-May-2015
  • Kirjastus: Microsoft Press,U.S.
  • ISBN-10: 0735697213
  • ISBN-13: 9780735697218
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  • Formaat: Paperback, 640 pages, kõrgus x laius x paksus: 229x191x34 mm, kaal: 1030 g
  • Sari: Inside Out
  • Ilmumisaeg: 07-May-2015
  • Kirjastus: Microsoft Press,U.S.
  • ISBN-10: 0735697213
  • ISBN-13: 9780735697218
Teised raamatud teemal:

A comprehensive reference to Microsoft technologies for virtual desktop infrastructure and virtualized applications.

This supremely organized reference packs hundreds of timesaving solutions, troubleshooting tips, and workarounds for virtualizing desktops and apps with Windows Server 2012 R2.

Coverage includes:

  • Planning and Implementing User State Virtualization
  • Configuring Client Hyper-V
  • Planning and Implementing App-V
  • Planning and Deploying App-V Clients
  • Managing and Administering App-V
  • Application Sequencing
  • Planning and Deploying Session-Based Desktops
  • Configuring and Managing RemoteApp Programs
  • Planning and Implementing Pooled and Personal Desktops
  • Implementing Remote Access for VDI
  • Performance and Health Monitoring of VDI
Introduction xiii
System requirements
xiii
Acknowledgments
xiv
Free ebooks from Microsoft Press
xiv
Errata, updates, & book support
xiv
We want to hear from you
xv
Stay in touch
xv
Chapter 1 Desktop and application virtualization 1(30)
Overview of virtualization technologies
1(11)
User state virtualization
3(1)
Application virtualization
4(2)
Desktop Virtualization
6(5)
Storage virtualization
11(1)
Usage scenarios for desktop virtualization
12(5)
Meeting legal and security requirements
13(1)
Supporting desktop management tasks
14(1)
Improving application compatibility
15(1)
Implementing desktop as a service
16(1)
Supporting the mobile user experience
16(1)
Considerations for implementing virtualization
17(8)
User experience
17(1)
Network connectivity
18(2)
Infrastructure
20(2)
Licensing requirements
22(2)
Challenges for implementing desktop and application virtualization
24(1)
Identify virtualization technologies for business needs
25(6)
Improve roaming experience for users
26(1)
Improve performance of apps for mobile users
26(1)
Provide remote access to apps and data
27(1)
Update apps efficiently
28(1)
Provide unique apps and improve security
28(3)
Chapter 2 Planning and implementing user state virtualization 31(64)
Understanding user state and user profiles
31(4)
User profile creation
32(2)
User profile content
34(1)
Understanding and planning user state virtualization
35(9)
Assess user data requirements
38(1)
Assess user settings requirements
39(1)
Evaluate compatibility considerations
40(1)
Evaluate infrastructure and manageability requirements
40(1)
Evaluate usage scenario considerations
41(3)
Configuring user state virtualization technologies
44(26)
Configuring roaming user profiles
44(8)
Mandatory user profiles
52(1)
Configuring Folder Redirection
53(6)
Configuring Offline Files
59(7)
Using the Primary Computer setting
66(4)
Enabling user profile disks
70(1)
Configuring User Experience Virtualization
70(25)
UE-V architecture
72(3)
Comparing user state virtualization options
75(2)
Preparing to deploy UE-V
77(1)
Deploying the UE-V agent
78(3)
Managing the UE-V agent
81(3)
Managing default settings location templates
84(3)
Creating and managing custom settings location templates
87(8)
Chapter 3 Configuring Client Hyper-V 95(62)
Understanding Hyper-V
95(46)
Client Hyper-V architecture
97(3)
Installing Client Hyper-V
100(4)
Hyper-V management tools
104(4)
Managing virtual switches
108(4)
Creating virtual machines
112(9)
Virtual machine settings
121(3)
Generation 2 virtual machines
124(1)
Controlling virtual machines
125(5)
Managing virtual machine files
130(5)
Processing
135(2)
Dynamic memory
137(1)
Integration services
138(3)
Managing virtual hard disks
141(10)
Virtual hard disk formats
141(2)
Fixed and dynamically expanding disks
143(2)
Differencing disks
145(2)
Creating virtual hard disks
147(1)
Editing virtual hard disks
148(2)
Storage Quality of Service
150(1)
Managing checkpoints
151(6)
How checkpoints are created
152(1)
Using checkpoints
153(2)
Considerations for using checkpoints
155(2)
Chapter 4 Planning and implementing App-V 157(56)
Overview of App-V
157(4)
Benefits of App-V
157(2)
Differences between standard and virtualized applications
159(1)
Placing and functionality of the virtualization engine
160(1)
Application virtualization infrastructure
161(26)
App-V application life cycle
161(16)
App-V technologies
177(7)
App-V deployment models
184(3)
Planning App-V infrastructure
187(13)
App-V infrastructure requirements
187(2)
App-V deployment possibilities
189(4)
Service disruption impact
193(1)
Functional and physical placement
194(1)
Sizing and performance
195(2)
High availability for App-V
197(2)
Disaster recovery
199(1)
Deploying App-V infrastructure
200(13)
App-V infrastructure requirements
201(1)
Installing management databases
201(3)
App-V Management Server configuration
204(4)
App-V publishing server deployment and configuration
208(2)
App-V for Remote Desktop Services client
210(1)
Integrating App-V with System Center Configuration Manager
211(2)
Chapter 5 Planning and deploying App-V clients 213(64)
Overview of App-V client configuration
213(14)
App-V desktop client
213(2)
How the App-V client accesses applications
215(1)
Storage locations for App-V client data
216(4)
Planning for App-V 5.0 shared content store
220(4)
Methods for deploying the App-V client
224(3)
App-V client for Remote Desktop
227(1)
Installing and configuring the App-V client
227(32)
Prerequisites for App-V client installation
228(2)
Installing the client by using Configuration Manager
230(17)
Installing the App-V for Remote Desktop Services client
247(3)
Configuring the App-V client for stand-alone mode
250(2)
App-V and Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) solution
252(1)
App-V 5.0 and third-party production integration
252(1)
Benefits of App-V and VDI integration
253(1)
Building images with App-V
254(5)
Managing App-V client properties
259(7)
Managing virtual applications
264(1)
Managing file type associations
265(1)
Managing server connections
266(11)
Using Windows PowerShell to configure the App-V client
267(3)
Using Group Policy to manage the App-V client
270(3)
Autoload
273(1)
Registry settings for the App-V client
273(4)
Chapter 6 Managing and administering Application Virtualization 277(42)
Using the Application Virtualization Management Console
277(20)
Managing App-V administrators
281(1)
Registering and unregistering servers
282(2)
Managing application packages
284(3)
Connection groups
287(2)
Managing management servers by using Windows PowerShell
289(8)
Modifying and upgrading published applications
297(15)
Update an application
297(6)
Copy access and configuration
303(1)
Update a connection group
304(1)
Remove applications
305(1)
Edit the default configuration for a package
306(1)
Exporting the configuration
307(1)
Assignment of applications
308(1)
Naming conventions
309(1)
Enabling scripting for dynamic configuration
310(2)
App-V reporting
312(7)
How App-V reporting works
312(2)
Data collected by App-V reporting
314(1)
App-V client configuration for reporting
315(2)
Generating App-V reports
317(2)
Chapter 7 Application sequencing 319(68)
Overview of application sequencing
319(7)
App-V Sequencer
319(2)
The sequencing process
321(1)
Items to document in a recipe
322(2)
Portions of a sequenced application
324(2)
Planning for application sequencing
326(7)
Sequencer configuration
326(4)
Best practices for application installation
330(1)
Best practices for package configuration
331(1)
Applications that cannot be sequenced
332(1)
Sequencing an application
333(2)
Types of applications that can be sequenced
333(2)
Preparing for sequencing
335(22)
Sequencing tasks
337(7)
Customizing the package
344(1)
Package editor
345(6)
Windows PowerShell
351(1)
Deploying Office 2013 by using App-V
351(6)
Advanced application sequencing
357(21)
Package accelerators
357(1)
Creating a package accelerator
358(20)
Options for updating packages
378(9)
Sequencing for connection groups
380(1)
Dynamic configuration and targeted scripting
381(6)
Chapter 8 Planning and deploying session-based virtual desktops 387(64)
Understanding RDS
387(16)
Comparing RDS and the Remote Desktop feature
389(1)
RDS architecture
390(2)
Connecting to virtual desktops and RemoteApp programs
392(3)
RDS functionality that enhances the client experience
395(2)
RemoteFX
397(2)
Remote Desktop Connection configuration options
399(2)
RDS licensing
401(2)
Planning infrastructure for session-based desktops
403(12)
Assessing RDS infrastructure requirements
403(3)
Planning for the RD Session Host role service
406(2)
Planning for the RD Connection Broker role service
408(2)
Planning for the RD Web Access role service
410(1)
Planning for preserving user state
411(4)
Deploying session-based virtual desktops
415(23)
Understanding the session-based desktop deployment process
415(7)
Understanding session collections
422(4)
Configuring session collections
426(8)
Configuring RD Licensing servers
434(4)
Understanding high availability for RDS
438(13)
Understanding load balancing
439(2)
High availability for RD Session Host servers
441(2)
High availability for the RD Connection Broker role service
443(4)
High availability for the RD Web Access role service
447(1)
High availability for the RD Licensing role service
447(4)
Chapter 9 Configuring RemoteApp programs and client connectivity 451(30)
Publishing and configuring RemoteApp programs
451(10)
Understanding RemoteApp programs
453(1)
Installing applications on RD Session Host servers
454(3)
Publishing RemoteApp programs
457(1)
Configuring RemoteApp programs
458(3)
Configuring and managing client connections to RDS
461(11)
Configuring RemoteApp and Desktop Connections
462(4)
Customizing RD Web Access
466(1)
Understanding device redirection
467(2)
Understanding printer redirection
469(1)
Managing connections
470(2)
Configuring certificates and single sign-on
472(9)
Understanding RDS certificates
473(2)
Requesting and configuring RDS certificates
475(3)
Understanding single sign-on
478(3)
Chapter 10 Planning and implementing pooled and personal virtual desktops 481(60)
Understanding pooled and personal virtual desktops
481(8)
Using pooled virtual desktops
483(1)
Using personal virtual desktops
484(1)
Comparing virtual desktop options
484(1)
High availability for pooled virtual desktops
485(1)
High availability for personal virtual desktops
486(3)
Planning and creating virtual desktop templates
489(8)
Selecting an operating system
490(1)
Activating the operating system
491(3)
Updating applications and the operating system
494(1)
Eliminating the system partition
495(2)
Optimizing operating system configuration
497(6)
Optimizing App-V
500(1)
Optimizing antivirus software
500(1)
Using Sysprep to prepare a virtual desktop template
501(2)
Planning storage for pooled and personal virtual desktops
503(8)
Using local storage for pooled and personal virtual desktops
503(2)
Using a SAN for pooled and personal virtual desktops
505(1)
Using scale-out file servers for pooled and personal virtual desktops
506(2)
Using additional Windows Server 2012 R2 storage technologies
508(3)
Capacity planning for pooled and personal virtual desktops
511(7)
Capacity planning for storage
512(1)
Capacity planning for memory
513(1)
Capacity planning for networking
514(1)
Capacity planning for processing
515(2)
Capacity planning example
517(1)
Implementing pooled and personal virtual desktops
518(23)
Deploying RD Virtualization Host servers
519(4)
Understanding user profile disks for VM-based virtual desktops
523(1)
Creating a virtual desktop collection
524(9)
Updating pooled virtual desktops
533(2)
Implementing RemoteApp for Hyper-V
535(6)
Chapter 11 Implementing Remote Access for VDI 541(24)
Extending VDI outside the organization
541(16)
Why remote access is important for VDI
541(1)
Methods for securing remote access to VDI
542(1)
Network configuration for RD Gateway
543(5)
Configuration options for RD Gateway
548(9)
Controlling RD Gateway access
557(8)
Overview of controlling RD Gateway access
557(1)
RD CAPS
557(2)
RD RAPS
559(1)
Central RD CAP store
560(1)
Integrating Microsoft Azure Multi-Factor Authentication
561(4)
Chapter 12 Performance and Health Monitoring of Virtual Desktop Infrastructure 565(26)
Monitoring desktop and application virtualization
565(7)
Understanding monitoring for desktop and application virtualization
565(1)
Event monitoring for desktop and application virtualization
566(3)
Performance monitoring tools for desktop and application virtualization
569(2)
Using Process Monitor to identify application issues
571(1)
Using Operations Manager for monitoring
572(13)
Parts of an Operations Manager implementation
573(6)
Understanding management packs and overrides
579(2)
Management packs for monitoring application and desktop virtualization
581(2)
Installing management packs
583(2)
Monitoring desktop virtualization infrastructure
585(6)
Understanding resource bottlenecks
585(1)
Considerations for monitoring desktop virtualization
586(1)
Monitoring RD Session Host server performance
587(1)
Optimizing RD Session Host server performance
588(3)
Index 591
Byron Wright, MVP (Microsoft Exchange Server), is a consultant specializing in Windows Server, Exchange Server, and Microsoft Office 365 solutions. He teaches Management Information Systems (MIS) and networking at the University of Manitoba's Asper School of Business and has coauthored Microsoft official curricula and the Windows Server 2008 Active Directory Resource Kit. Brian Svidergol, MCSE, specializes in infrastructure and cloud solutions built with Windows Server, Active Directory Domain Services, Microsoft Exchange Server, Microsoft System Center, virtualization, and Microsoft Desktop Optimization Pack (MDOP). He was the MCT Ambassador at TechEd North America 2013 and authored Exam Ref 70-695 Deploying Windows Devices and Enterprise Apps.