You are the administrator of Windows 2000 domain and TWO Windows NT domains. The Windows 2000 domains trust each of the Windows NT domains. Each of Windows NT domains trust the Windows 2000 domain. A Windows 2000 domain controller named DC1 is configured to use a highly secure domain controller template. Users in the Windows NT domain report that they cannot access DC1. You need to allow the users of computers in the Windows NT domain to access resources on DC1. What should you do?

You install a Windows 2000 Server computer on your network. You place several shared folders on a 12-GB primary partition formatted by FAT32. During nine months of continuous operation, the number of users who access the server and their access frequency remains constant. The average size of the files on the server remains approximately constant. After the server runs continuous for nine months, users report that the server does not retrieve files from the shared folders as fast as when you first installed the server. What should you do to resolve the problem?

You install a new multiple-process database application named Application on your Windows 2000 Server computer. Two days later, users begin to report that the new application has suddenly stopped responding to queries. You verify that the server is operation and decide that you need to restart the application. What should you do before you restart the application?

You are the administrator of Windows 2000 Server network. On each server you format a separate system partition and a separate boot partition as NTFS. Several months later you shut down one of the computers for maintenance. When you try to restart the computer you receive the following error message "NTLDR is missing, press any key to restart". You want to install a new NTLDR file on the computer but you do not want to loose any settings you made since the installation. What should you do?

Five Lakes Publishing has a Windows 2000 network serving 200 users. A server named User_srv is used to hold users' files. User_srv is configured with a single, large NTFS volume. Every user has a home folder on User_srv. Users can also use a shared folder named IN_PROGRESS to store files for books that are being prepared. The network administrator at Five Lakes Publishing configured disk quotas for the NTFS volume on User_srv. All users have a default limit of 100 MB, and the option to deny space to users who exceed their limit has been enabled. When a user named Amy Jones attempts to save a chapter of a new book to her home folder on the server, she receives the following error message: "The disk is full or too many files are open." What should Amy do to allow this document to be saved?