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Hojabr

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  1. Hojabr

    RIP hop count

    I think in this situation it's better to add an static route
  2. Hojabr

    Nokia's unlimited music service on sale

    thanx, great info
  3. Hojabr

    Learn "configuration Register" In 0,5 Minutes

    All Configuration Register Setting If the value you have for the configuration register is not in the table, then determine which bits are set in order to compute the value: Note: Check the appropriate hardware installation guide to verify that the configuration register can be used before you change the configuration register on your router to one of the values in this table. More Detailed Info: hxxp://www.cisco.com/application/pdf/paws/50421/config-register-use.pdf
  4. Hojabr

    Voip over VPN tunnel

    At firs thanx 4 ur help. 1.I don't have idea for this one ... but cuz the number of phones are few so I think 512kb/s is enough perhaps more than enough for phones. 2. independent sites 3.less than 10 phones per sites and less than 5 simultaneous calls) 4.No 5.I prefer PoE , but It's not a Must. 5.IPsec 6.I didn't think abt the codec yet so no.no specific codec
  5. Hi gyus. I'm new to Voip.I need a solution. We have 2 barnch offices that we need to establish phone calls between the users of these 2 branches. each site is located in a different countries. I decided to establish a VPN tunnel over the internet between these 2 sites and then provide IP telephony for the users. I think we will have 4 to 6 simultaneous calls. I wanna know what specific devices I need for running IP telephony and provide QoS. and I need a document for configuration too. thanx
  6. Hi guys. I have problem with running GNS3 v0.5 on Vista. I have both XP pro and Vista ultimate on my pc. In xp I have no problem with GNS3 and t works fine. but in Vista when I Test the Dynamips in Preference -> Dynamips tab It shows :Failed to start Dynamips I checked the Dynamips executable path and it's correct ( D:\Program Files\GNS3\Dynamips\dynamips-wxp.exe ) I changed the temp folder and still doesn't work. any suggestion????
  7. Introducing the Microsoft Certified Master Credential (Worldwide) Something new in Microsoft Certification: The Microsoft Certified Master program is opening its doors to highly experienced IT professionals ready to take their Microsoft skills and certifications to the next level. Microsoft Certified Master combines intense training and testing to distinguish experienced IT professionals who can produce complex business solutions using Microsoft technologies. IT professionals who hold Microsoft Certified Master technology-based certifications are recognized as holding the highest level of technical certification for Microsoft server products. Find out if you have what it takes to become a Microsoft Certified Master by reading the program overviews and prerequisites. For more Information about Microsoft Certified Master check MS Website: www.microsoft.com/learning/mcp/master/products/default.mspx#ELF
  8. Hojabr

    100000 Members

    Congrats Congrats Congrats sadikhov is the best IT forum. sadikhov 4 ever. :D
  9. Hojabr

    Gns And Dynamips

    I think it would be a useful section specially for newbies.
  10. Microsoft gives Yahoo three weeks to do a deal Microsoft on Saturday issued an ultimatum to Yahoo, giving the Internet search pioneer three weeks to enter formal merger negotiations and conclude a deal. The software giant threatened to launch a proxy fight to unseat Yahoo's board of directors, as well as take its case straight to Yahoo investors should no deal be reached in that period. And as a further cattle prod in getting a deal consummated, Microsoft threatened to lower its existing bid, citing how Yahoo's value will be hurt if it needs to resort to such hostile means. "If we have not concluded an agreement within the next three weeks, we will be compelled to take our case directly to your shareholders, including the initiation of a proxy contest to elect an alternative slate of directors for the Yahoo board," Steve Ballmer, Microsoft chief executive, stated in his letter to Yahoo's board of directors. "The substantial premium reflected in our initial proposal anticipated a friendly transaction with you. If we are forced to take an offer directly to your shareholders, that action will have an undesirable impact on the value of your company from our perspective which will be reflected in the terms of our proposal." Microsoft initially offered an unsolicited buyout bid of $31 per share for Yahoo back on Since its initial offer, executives from both companies met four weeks ago for the first time to discuss the merger and once again last week with no results of moving it into formal talks. Yahoo's board is expected to discuss Ballmer's letter next week, as well as provide a briefing on how talks between the two companies went last week, one source said. Ballmer's letter is no slam dunk in driving Yahoo to formal talks. Yahoo, which already rejected Microsoft's initial offer as too low and one that undervalues the company, is leery of entering formal talks without assurances Microsoft's bid will be higher. "We could enter formal talks and they might increase the bid, or they might not," the source said, noting opening their financial books to the software giant may make little difference. "Our books are already open. We're going to report our earnings in a couple weeks." Yahoo, meanwhile, is cognizant that Microsoft wants to get the deal done and past federal antitrust regulators, otherwise called the Department of Justice (DOJ), while President Bush is still in office, the source said. One former high-level antitrust attorney with the DOJ, who is now in private practice, said it usually takes six to eight months to move a deal through the DOJ. There is approximately eight months left before Bush's term ends. Meanwhile, another source noted back in early March that Microsoft has its opposition slate of directors for Yahoo all ready to go. The opposition slate would move to unseat Yahoo's 10 directors at the next annual shareholders meeting. Should Microsoft take such action and prevail, it's likely the opposition slate would vote to remove Yahoo's "poison pill," which makes it prohibitively expensive to acquire the company. A poison pill floods the market with additional shares of a target company, should a hostile bidder acquire too many shares of a company's stock. Ballmer, in his letter, indicated that Microsoft would ask Yahoo investors to tender their shares to the software giant, which would park them until it could get its opposition slate elected. While Microsoft would not be able to gain control of Yahoo by taking that measure, it will send a clear message to Yahoo if enough of the Internet company's investors side with Microsoft. Basically, it would show Yahoo how successful Microsoft would be in getting its opposition slate of directors elected, when those investors are asked to vote on Yahoo's new board. Yahoo should brace itself for an onslaught of investor wrath come Monday. One large institutional investor is planning to call Yahoo's independent directors and management on Monday. "I'm not happy with how Yahoo has handled it. I think they've bungled it while Microsoft has played it pretty well," the investor said. "I like that (Microsoft) has put a clock on this. I previously told Yahoo's independent directors that if they didn't move forward with this, I might support a new board." And while this investor had a brief thought of banning together a group of major Yahoo investors to make a public statement in support of Microsoft's bid, the institutional investor noted that there would be a number of filing hoops to go through with the Securities and Exchange Commission. He noted a more likely scenario will be for institutional investors to make individual statements. The investor previously advised Yahoo to move forward and fast in doing a deal with Microsoft, given the changes in January with a new administration in the White House and in the European Union. He also advised Yahoo's management to ditch the idea of doing a roadshow with its three-year strategic plan, and instead spend the time getting a deal in place. "We all think Microsoft should pay more for Yahoo and, if it is handled right, Microsoft will likely pay more," said the major investor, who thought $34 to $35 per share is a good range. The investor added: "Microsoft has to do this deal. The paradigm is shifting away from their core business to the Internet. They've already spent billions of dollars but haven't gotten it right. This is such a logical deal for them to do." CNET NEWS
  11. Hojabr

    ~passed~ 70-298

    congrats mate, and thanx 4 the info
  12. Gates: Windows 7 may come 'in the next year' MIAMI--Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates on Friday indicated that Windows 7, the next major version of Windows, could come within the next year, far ahead of the development schedule previously indicated by the software maker. In response to a question about Windows Vista, Gates, speaking before the Inter-American Development Bank here, said: "Sometime in the next year or so we will have a new version." Referring to Windows 7, the code name for the next full release of Windows client software, Gates said: "I'm super-enthused about what it will do in lots of ways." Most of Gates' speech was devoted to topics closer to home for the crowd, such as how Latin America can be more competitive. Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates speaking at the Consumer Electronics Show in January. (Credit: CNET Networks) Windows 7 and its intended feature list have been the topic of speculation since Microsoft discussed some details of the new software last summer. At that time, Microsoft said little except that Windows 7 will ship in consumer and business versions, and in 32-bit and 64-bit versions. The company also confirmed that it is considering a subscription model to complement Windows, but did not provide specifics or a time frame. Less than 24 hours ago, a Microsoft representative told CNET News.com that the company expects to ship the successor to Vista roughly three years from Vista's January 2007 debut. Unclear is whether Gates was referring to early testing of Windows 7 coming within the year, as opposed to a widespread release or debut. An early test geared toward developers would be conceivable. The company has repeatedly said that it will accelerate the development of new Windows versions, largely as a response to Vista's roughly five year gestation period. Microsoft on Thursday declined to extend a lifeline for Windows XP, saying that only a limited number of specialized machines will be sold with the operating system after June. The company said it will continue to allow Windows XP Home edition to be sold for a class of computers it calls "ultra-low-cost PCs." Vista, the current version of Windows, has sold well, according to Microsoft. But the operating system's debut was marred by repeated delays and shifting feature lists. Last week, Microsoft stepped up efforts to drive adoption of Vista by businesses. CNET News.com's Mike Ricciuti contributed to this report.
  13. Hojabr

    Antivirus

    NOD32 is the best in my view .
  14. The official announcement about the March 2009 exam retirements I talked about earlier--including the MCDBA, MCAD, and MCSD exams--has been posted here. You have one year to finish up any of those exams, and a year to complete your MCDBA, MCAD, or MCSD, if you're working towards any of those. We'll start our year of reminders about this, please help by telling people you know. Developer exams retiring on March 31, 2009 Exam 70-300: Analyzing Requirements and Defining Microsoft .NET Solution Architectures Exam 70-301: Managing, Organizing, and Delivering IT Projects by Using Microsoft Solutions Framework 3.0 Exam 70-305: Developing and Implementing Web Applications with Microsoft Visual Basic .NET and Microsoft Visual Studio .NET Exam 70-306: Developing and Implementing Windows-based Applications with Microsoft Visual Basic .NET and Microsoft Visual Studio .NET Exam 70-310: Developing XML Web Services and Server Components with Microsoft Visual Basic .NET and the Microsoft .NET Framework Exam 70-315: Developing and Implementing Web Applications with Microsoft Visual C# .NET and Microsoft Visual Studio .NET Exam 70-316: Developing and Implementing Windows-based Applications with Microsoft Visual C# .NET and Microsoft Visual Studio .NET Exam 70-320: Developing XML Web Services and Server Components with Microsoft Visual C# and the Microsoft .NET Framework Exam 70-330: Implementing Security for Applications with Microsoft Visual Basic .NET Exam 70-340: Implementing Security for Applications with Microsoft Visual C# .NET Microsoft SQL Server exams retiring on March 31, 2009 Exam 70-228: Installing, Configuring, and Administering Microsoft SQL Server 2000 Enterprise Edition Exam 70-229: Designing and Implementing Databases with Microsoft SQL Server 2000 Enterprise Edition Yesterday was March 31, 2008, the retirement date for 22 Windows Server 2000 exams and some other stuff. That info has been updated here. Andy commented about an extension to the retirement date for exams 70-292 and 70-296, and I know many of you have heard this elsewhere. Hmm. We are not extending the retirement date; there is no guarantee of availability of those exams after yesterday, March 31. What you're hearing about is a grace period that is in affect now, strictly for the purpose of helping our customers who are freaking out about missing the deadline or legitimately didn't know about it. We are not promoting this, the idea is only to have a little room for customers who need it. This just in, we actually prefer happy customers. This also just in, those exams have been out for five years, and we've been announcing this retirement for more than a year, and as of yesterday we can't make any promises. We (corp Microsoft) aren't promoting this 'grace period,' but the helpdesks would have told/will tell you about it if you contact them about one of those exams, and it is referenced on this page as of yesterday: "Please contact Prometric to find remaining dates and times...there is no guarantee of availability after March 31." Here is a response I sent to a customer who was mad that we are retiring 70-292 and 70-296. Maybe you'd like to see it too. We create upgrade exams in recognition and appreciation of Microsoft customers who keep building their skills on Microsoft's new technologies (i.e. who keep their certifications current). We know many customers really appreciate the upgrade path but it is not a given--the path makes most sense to customers who are fresh on the last release. These exams have now been available for five years—longer than we originally scoped—and some customers may now have been using Windows Server 2000 for eight years without a skills upgrade. We feel that, at this point, it makes more sense to look at skills on Windows Server 2003 or Windows Server 2008 from a fresh perspective. We recognize, too, that some customers have just finished an MCSA or MCSE on Windows Server 2000, or are working to complete them now, and would like to use the upgrade path. As much as we would like to make every avenue available to every customer, we cannot, and have tried to put our resources where it makes the most sense for the most people. Our primary goal is to support Microsoft’s initiatives <by helping customers get certified on Microsoft technology>, and you can imagine that Microsoft is focused most heavily on moving forward. Another reason we are ready to retire those exams is that we have seen low satisfaction from you (our customers) on those. The seat time for 292/296 combined with the complexity of the material created a pretty unpopular experience for most candidates. The new upgrade exams we are releasing (from 2003 to 2008) have been reworked so that they are both a good test of skills AND a manageable investment for customers to take, without having to retake them over and over again. We have been doing our best to give one year notice about these exam retirements, to allow you to complete a path if you would like to do so. In this case, we have been promoting this date more than 12 months; I am sincerely sorry that you did not receive any of our notifications. We really want you to be happy with the program, and of course we would love to see you earn a Windows Server 2003 certification. In related news, someone asked today: "<If we don't upgrade before 292 and 296 retire> what are the transition options for an MCSE / MCSA on Win 2K? Start over from square one? I would hope that we could at least get credit towards electives." We are all for you earning a 2003 certification, even after the upgrades retire. Your MCSA or MCSE 2000 can be used as your elective for MCSA or MCSE 2003. And if you used 70-210 in your 2000 cert, that applies to 2003 (I'll confirm this is true for future). Other than that, you need to fill in the remaining requirements. Retirement date aside, I've seen some of you who know what you're talking about recommend that people take the core exams (290/291/293/294) instead of the upgrades, just because you're more likely to pass them, anyway. If you think there's a chance you'll be working with 2008, start along that path instead--as I've said a bunch, the paths are shorter, you earn certifications along the way, and we have gotten very good feedback about the exams (not to mention that WS2008 seems to be getting good reviews, too?). source: msdn.com
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