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Time a file transfer. Do a few of different sizes to see if it is determinate.
"Before entering on an understanding, I have meditated for a long time, and have foreseen what might happen. It is not genius which reveals to me suddenly, secretly, what I have to say or to do in a circumstance unexpected by other people; it is reflection, it is meditation." - Napoleon I
To run iPerf as a server on 1 Machine, open a command prompt(Administrator mode), navigate to the directory where you extracted iPerf, and run the following command, this starts iPerf in server mode, waiting for connections from the client machine -
Now run iPerf as a client on your other LAN machine, open a command prompt, navigate to the directory where you extracted iPerf, and run the following command -
Perhaps the behavior exhibited is similar to the behavior of a web browser that is either started with administrative rights or is started in the default mode. Both modes, by the way, can be present under control of the same user. But if you'll notice, as an administrative starter, the webbrowser that is opened by "you" will no longer allow any external application to access it's "space". In my experience all administrative web browsers open at the time of an external app requesting use of the default windows browser will throw a brick until all administrative browsers relinquish whatever control they have over a running instance.
Not the same thing? Probably. Just seems like one could say "'Seen one vacuum behavior, 'seen 'em all".
Does anyone know where to find the documentation on grub? There's lots of places out there that give you a little information about how to handle simple tasks, like recreating the GRUB table, etc, but I'm looking for something more detailed.
I've been tasked with implementing Strong Certificate Matching on Enterprise servers. After doing some research I saw that this could cause major authentication issues on Domain Controllers. Does anyone know how this is safely rolled out or has anyone does this in their environment yet? What systems does it affect?
I think a kernel mode driver is chewing up all of the memory in my company laptop.
The Task Manager shows no process using an excessive amount of memory, but by the end of the day, all 16 GB of RAM is filled up and the page file is at its max. And no, the total RAM usage of all running user mode processes doesn't add up to 16 GB.
The only thing that fixes it is to restart the system. Signing out and back in doesn't fix it.
If it is a kernel mode driver doing it, how can I track down which one it is?
The difficult we do right away...
...the impossible takes slightly longer.