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For desktops, Windows 2000's benefits are compelling, the prerequisites are clear, and the migration process relatively straightforward; on the server side, the issues are much more complex

The dual use of the term domain for Windows 2000 will leave many customers wondering: What, exactly, is a domain?

Outlines the licenses required to upgrade to Windows 2000 Client and Server

NT 4 and Windows 2000 support drastically different implementations of the security and administrative concept known as domains

New Active Directory client software allows Windows 9x and NT 4.0 machines to use some of Windows 20000 Server's capabilities, but won't deliver most of its TCO features

NTLMv2 strengthens encryption of passwords sent over the network, making them less vulnerable to password cracking tools

Compares the capability of Windows 95/98, NT 4.0, and Windows 2000 Pro clients to query and update information in Windows 2000's Active Directory and run Windows 2000's enhanced network protocols

Free Windows 2000 upgrade offered to recent purchasers of Windows NT; Microsoft licensed FastLane's technology for migration from Netware to Windows 2000; recommended Windows 2000 Server RAM configuration raised to 256MB

Summary of security patches issued between Dec. 10, 1999, and Jan. 21, 2000