XP SP2 and WS 2003 SP1: Cram Session 2

Mark Minasi dissects Windows XP SP2 and Windows Server 2003 SP1 in five, 15-minute webcast cram sessions. You can even download a worksheet to follow along with the lesson you're hearing. Find out the good and bad about XP SP2 and Windows 2003 SP1 in Mark's inimitable style. Topics cover: Data execution protection, stack changes, de-anonymizing XP, IE and more.

Popular author, keynote speaker, technical trainer and columnist Mark Minasi dissects XP SP2 and Windows Server 2003 SP1 in this series of five, 15-minute "cram sessions." Mark has pored over more than a thousand pages of Microsoft documentation and consolidated the information into five key sessions, available to busy Windows administrators in a humorous, provocative and informative self-paced learning environment. Find out the good and bad about Microsoft's latest desktop and server operating system service packs from Mark in his inimitable style.

 CRAM SESSION 2 DE-ANONYMIZING XP – THE STUFF THAT BREAKS OLD APPS

VIEW WEBCAST
SUMMARY:   Find out from Mark Minasi how, why and what to do when tools like Remote Procedure Call, MS Distributed Transaction Coordinator, COM and Web Development and Versioning create conversations between applications that break things.
WORKSHEET:   Get a copy and follow along in class
SPONSOR:   SearchWin2000.com's E-mail Security Seminar Series

   WHAT YOU'LL TAKE AWAY FROM THIS SESSION...
De-Anonymizing Communication

Remote Procedure Call changes

MS Distributed Transaction Coordinator changes

Common Object Model (COM) changes

Web Development and Versioning (WebDAV) changes

RETURN TO THE MAIN CRAM SESSION PAGE

ABOUT THE AUTHOR:   Return to the top of the page
Mark Minasi is a best-selling author, commentator and all-around alpha geek. Mark is best known for his books in the Mastering Windows series. What separates him from others is that he knows how to explain technical things to normal humans, and make them laugh while doing it. Mark's firm, MR&D, is based in Pungo, a town in Virginia's Tidewater area that is distinguished by having one -- and only one -- traffic light.
Copyright 2005 TechTarget
This was first published in June 2005

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