MS Windows 7 (All versions)
MS Windows Vista (All versions)
MS Windows Server Products (2008, 2003, etc)
MS Windows Client Products (7, XP, 2000, NT4)
MS Windows Home Edition (7, XP, ME, 98, 95)
Red Hat
Fedora Core
Sco Unix
BSD (free and open)
AT&T Unix
Leopard version 10.5
Tiger version 10.4
X server
AIX 5L version 5.3
AIX 5L version 5.2
Netware version 6.5
NetWare Migration Wizard version 8.0
NFS Gateway for NetWare version 6.5
Sun Solaris
Intel Solaris
PC-Cillin Internet Security 2006
Avast Professional version 4.7
TCP / IP, Subnetting, VPN
MS (IIS, ISA, Exchange)
Shell Script

Sco Unix

SCO OpenServer, previously SCO UNIX and SCO Open Desktop (SCO ODT), is a closed source version of the Unix computer operating system developed by Santa Cruz Operation (SCO) and now maintained by the SCO Group.

BSD (Free and Open)

FreeBSD® is an advanced operating system for x86 compatible (including Pentium® and Athlon™), amd64 compatible (including Opteron™, Athlon™64, and EM64T), UltraSPARC®, IA-64, PC-98 and ARM architectures. It is derived from BSD, the version of UNIX® developed at the University of California, Berkeley. It is developed and maintained by a large team of individuals. Additional platforms are in various stages of development.

AT&T Unix

As is obvious from its name, the AT&T UNIX PC uses the operating system UNIX. Full System V UNIX is supported, although the system comes "unbundled" - the essential commands and utilities for running and maintaing the system are included, but special purpose utilities - such as the C compiler, - are optional extras.UNIX is the ideal operating system for a powerful machine like this - it is a multiuser, multitasking operating system. This means that more than one user can use the system at one time (with extra terminals), and that each user may run a number of processes, or tasks, simultaneously. It is also the nearest thing to a "universal" operating system around, and runs on computers rangin in size from portable personal computers to room-filling mainframes, and in power from micros to the Cray-2 supercomputer. The fact that UNIX originated in AT&T's Bell Laboratories also says something about how well supported this software is likely to be on this hardware.

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