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Windows 2000 Server Domain Structure

Posted on 2006-07-06
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Last Modified: 2010-04-13
We are a school. We have two domains; one for staff and teachers and one for students. I want to configure it in a way so the students domain should trust the staff domain (mean staff should be able to access students resources), but the reverse should not be allowed (means students should not be able to access any staff domain resource).

Is it possible in Windows 2000 with a parent and child domain? or two domain trees? or how?

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Question by:ikhanr
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Steve Knight earned 375 total points
ID: 17057123
If you are wanting to do it purely with trusts then you'd have to use two forests IMHO but that is overkill.  Just create suitable permissions for the servers and users so that they can only access what they need.

Steve
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by:Steve Knight
ID: 17057252
Why exactly is that a C grade without any feedback??
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by:ikhanr
ID: 17057341
Well, I did add comments to that. And I don't know what exactly this ranking system is.

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by:Steve Knight
ID: 17057382

Firstly, generally grade is A unless you just want to annoy 'experts'.

IMHO the grade shouldn't reflect the fact that it isn't that answer you want.  If you aren't happy with an answer then offer feedback and we can clarify detail or someone else can offer an alternate answer

You will find a Community Support area where you can post a link to have a question re-opened to grade it.

http://www.experts-exchange.com/Community_Support/
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by:Steve Knight
ID: 17062083
Grading questions is about as touchy a subject as there is among the membership at Experts Exchange, so here's what the Help page has to say:

Although we use an A-D scale here at Experts Exchange, it works differently than, say, school grades. If one or more Experts' proposals are accepted as answers, they should usually be given an A or B grade, since they have taken the time to provide you with a working solution. If a possible solution is incomplete - ask for clarification or details before accepting the answer and grading it. People should not be given lower grades because of incorrect grammar or because you just accepted their answer or comment to close the question. Keep in mind, your question and any follow-up comments should be focused so that there can be a specific answer. The following is a good guideline to follow when grading:

A: The Expert(s) either provided you with a thorough answer or they provided you with a link to information that thoroughly answered your question. An "A" can also be given to any answer that you found informative or enlightening beyond the direct question that you asked.
B: The Expert(s) provided an acceptable solution, or a link to an acceptable solution, that you were able to use, although you may have needed a bit more information to complete the task.
C: Because Experts' reliability are often judged by their grading records, many Experts would like the opportunity to clarify if you have questions about their solutions. If you have given the Expert(s) ample time to respond to your clarification posts and you have responded to each of their posts providing requested information; or if the answers, after clarification, lack finality or do not completely address the issue presented, then a "C" grade is an option. You also have the option here of just asking Community Support to delete the question.
Remember, the Expert helping you today is probably going to be helping you next time you post a question. Give them a fair chance to earn an 'Excellent!' grade and they'll provide you with some amazing support. It's also true that a "C" is the lowest grade you can give, and the Experts know that -- so use it judiciously.

Only the Moderators and Page Editors have the choice to give a D grade.
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Author Comment

by:ikhanr
ID: 17067631
I am really sorry about the fuss I have created. I was not aware of the fact that grades are that important.
I will be really carefull next time. How can I change the grade of this question if I want to?

Thanks.
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