Disasters can be a surprise, but you should always have a plan to address whatever is thrown at you. In this video, you’ll learn about disaster recovery planning and why you can create a plan of succession.
The key recovery is a critical aspect of any PKI. In this video, you’ll learn how to create a Key Recovery Agent certificate to use in a Microsoft Active Domain environment.
What happens when you lose your private key? In this video, you’ll learn the basics of key recovery and different methods of the key recovery process.
Outages are never a good thing, but these unfortunate incidents must be managed and quantified in relation to their organizational impact. In this video, you’ll learn about calculating uptime and the metrics used when quantifying recovery times.
What are your plans when a disaster strikes? In this video, you’ll learn about disaster recovery planning, contingency methods, and some best-practices for disaster recovery contingency planning.
Have you ever accidentally erased that important file? In this video, you’ll learn how to configure file restore points, restore previous versions of files, restore deleted files, and recover Windows 7 user profiles.
When something goes wrong, you need to have all of the right tools available to fix the problem. In this video, you’ll learn how to create and restore from a system restore point, when to use the last known good configuration, how to rollback a driver, and how to completely restore a Windows 7 system.
Windows 7 provides many different options for backing up and restoring your important files. In this video, you’ll learn how to create a system recovery disk, how to schedule backups, and how to back up files, folders, or the entire system.
Understanding the error message from your computer can be an important step to resolving the issue. In this video, you’ll learn how to troubleshoot and resolve boot errors, resolve operating system startup problems, and gather information using the Windows Event Viewer.
You’re working on a Windows XP system that is having problems booting, and you’d like to use the Windows XP Recovery Console to copy over some new files. Unfortunately, you’ve not configured Windows XP to use the Recovery Console as one of your startup options. What disk will you need to start the Recovery Console?