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WHOIS – Search-Domain Name-Website-IP Tools

WHOIS is a query and response protocol that is widely used for querying databases that store the registered users or assignees of an Internet resource, such as a domain name, an IP address block, or an autonomous system, but is also used for a wider range of other information. The protocol stores and delivers database content in a human-readable format.

WHOIS information has to be made publicly available to everyone via the public WHOIS database as required by ICANN, the international governing body for domain names and Everyday, this valuable source of accurate contact information is targeted and harvested by spammers and telemarketers resulting in unwanted and unsolicited contact. Also since your contact information is public, you are at risk for identity theft and fraud and of being contacted by harassers and stalkers. Privacy Protection ensures that your private information is not published by replacing all your publicly visible contact details with alternate contact information.

FEATURES:

1. See Website Information

Search the whois database, look up domain and IP owner information, and check out dozens of other statistics.

2.Save and Follow Domains

Organizing domains across multiple registrars for quick reference has never been so easy.

3.On Demand Domain Data

Get all the data you need about a domain and everything associated with that domain anytime with a single search.

4.New TLD Watcher

New endings to the right of the dot like .Blog, .Web, and .App etc.

 

Courtesy by :

https://who.is


Microsoft TIP OF THE DAY..CAL Licensing


Tip of the day

Client Access Licenses

If the workstations in your organization are networked, you likely depend on network server software to perform certain functions, such as file and print sharing. To legally access this server software, a Client Access License, or CAL, may be required. A CAL is not a software product; rather, it is a license that gives a user the right to access the services of the server
Microsoft offers a device-based CAL (Device CAL) or a user-based CAL (User CAL) for purchase. In addition, an External Connector (EC) license is offered for some products as an optional alternative to address specific customer scenarios.

User CAL’s

With the User CAL, you purchase a CAL for every user who accesses the server to use services such as file storage or printing, regardless of the number of devices they use for that access. Purchasing a User CAL might make more sense if your company employees need to have roaming access to the corporate network using multiple devices, or from unknown devices, or simply have more devices than users in your organization.

Client Access License based on user

Users

Device CAL’s

With a Device CAL, you purchase a CAL for every device that accesses your server, regardless of the number of users who use that device to access the server. Device CALs may make more economic and administrative sense if your company has workers who share devices, for example, on different work shifts.
Client Access License based on device

External connectors

External Connectors

If you want external users—such as business partners, external contractors, or customers—to be able to access your network, you have two licensing options:

  • Acquire CALs for each of your external users.
  • Acquire External Connector (EC) licenses for each server that will be accessed by your external users.

External Connector licensing

External connector Licensing

An external user is a person who is not an employee or similar personnel of the company or its affiliates, and is not someone to whom you provide hosted services. An EC license assigned to a server permits access by any number of external users, as long as that access is for the benefit of the licensee and not the external user. Each physical server that external users access requires only one EC license regardless of the number of software instances running. An “instance” is an installed copy of software.
The right to run instances of the server software is licensed separately; the EC, like the CAL, simply permits access. The decision on whether to acquire CALs or an EC for external users is primarily a financial one.

Move the ost-file

I’m running out of disk space on my main drive and noticed that my ost-file was really big. I know how to move pst-files, but that method does not seem to apply to ost-files.

How can I move my ost-file to another location?

Moving an ost-file to another location is indeed a bit more trickier than moving an pst-file. While it is recommended to leave the ost-file in its default location, there are still valid reasons for moving it to another location like for instance when using a smaller Solid-state Drive (SSD) as your main disk.

  1. Close Outlook.
  2. Copy the ost-file to the location where you want it to go.
    The defaults location for the ost-file is;

    • Windows Vista and Windows 7
      C:Users%username%AppDataLocalMicrosoftOutlook
    • Windows XP
      C:Documents and Settings%username%Local SettingsApplication DataMicrosoftOutlook
  3. Use the Mail applet in Control Panel to open your E-mail Account settings.
  4. Double click on the Exchange server account and choose More Settings…
  5. Select the Advanced tab.
  6. Disable the option; Use Cached Exchange Mode.
  7. Press Apply.
  8. Press the button; Offline Folders File Settings…
  9. Press the button; Disable Offline Use
  10. Press OK on the warning dialog that pops-up.
  11. Press again on the button; Offline Folders File Settings…
  12. Now browse to the new location of the ost-file.
  13. Press OK to return to the Advanced tab.
  14. Enable the option again for Use Cached Exchange Mode.
  15. Close all open dialogs and rename the ost-file in the old location from .ost to .old
  16. Start Outlook.

Outlook will now use the ost-file from the new location and you can safely delete the ost-file from your main disk.

Offline Folder File Settings
It takes some clicking to make the ost-file location field editable.

Note: Don’t place the ost-file on a network share. This is unsupported and it would defeat the purpose of enabling Cached Exchange Mode. The ost-file should reside on an internal drive.

courtesy : www.msoutlook.info/question/463

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