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Implement Windows Server 2019 High Performance Network Solutions

by Chris Blackden

This course will teach you how to manage advanced networking features in Windows Server 2019.

What you'll learn

Windows Server has a lot of features to support physical and virtual networking. In this course, Implement Windows Server 2019 High Performance Network Solutions, you’ll learn to utilize the networking features in Windows Server 2019. First, you’ll explore linking networking adapters with NIC teaming and SET. Next, you’ll discover how to manage storage channels like SMB multichannel and SMB direct. Finally, you’ll learn how to Encrypt and configure virtual networks. When you’re finished with this course, you’ll have the skills and knowledge of high-performance networking needed to make full use of Windows Server 2019’s networking features.

Course FAQ

What will you learn in this Windows Server 2019 course?

In this course you will learn about NIC and switch embedded teaming, how to configure network interfaces, and about single-root I/O virtualization.

Are there prerequisites for this course?

Before taking this course, you should be familiar with Windows PowerShell and the basics of Windows server administration.

What is switch embedded teaming?

Switch embedded teaming is an alternative teaming solution that you can use in environments that include Hyper-V and the software defined networking stack in Windows Server 2019.

What are the benefits of Windows Server 2019?

Some of the benefits of Window Server 2019 is the Windows admin center, enhanced security, containers, easier administration of server core, Linux integration, system insights, and automated client connectivity.

What is NIC teaming (900)

Network interface controller teaming is a capability in Windows Server that allows you to group NICs into a group of between 1 and 32 physical ethernet network adapters into one or more software-based virtual network adapters. These virtual adapters provide increased performance and fault tolerance in the event of network failure.

About the author

Chris Blackden started tinkering with computers and electronics at the age of thirteen and hasn't stopped since. He's worked in several different roles in Information Technology, and has experience with Software Engineering, System Administration, Information Security, and several different cloud providers. Currently, he works at the Research Department of the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, and teaches Cloud Computing and Data Science at Drexel University.

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