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
 MS Windows Client Products

Windows XP

The features in the table below illustrate why the Windows XP Professional operating system is the best choice for businesses of all sizes. Windows XP Professional integrates the strengths of Windows 2000 Professional, such as standards-based security, manageability, and reliability, with the best business features of Windows 98 and Windows Millennium Edition, such as Plug and Play, simplified user interface, and innovative support services. This combination creates the best desktop operating system for business. Whether your business deploys Windows XP Professional on a single computer or throughout a worldwide network, this new operating system increases your computing power while lowering cost of ownership for desktop computers.

Windows 2000

Windows 2000 Professional, released on February 17, 2000, is the latest Microsoft operating system. It is intended by Microsoft to be the successor to Windows NT 4.0 Workstation. Windows 2000 Professional is not intended as a direct replacement for Windows 98 - Microsoft plans to release an update to Windows 98, called Windows Millennium Edition, this year. Information Systems & Computing (ISC) will support Windows 2000 Professional for its clients, including off-campus students, only on new Intel-based PCs that ship with Windows 2000 Professional pre-installed. ISC strongly recommends that all other users adopt a "wait and see" attitude, continuing to use previous versions of Windows until after the initial bugs in Windows 2000 Professional are identified and fixed.

Windows NT4

Most noticeable was that both the workstation and server editions of Windows NT 4.0 had gained the user interface of Windows 95, including the Windows Shell, Windows Explorer (known as Windows NT Explorer), and the use of "My" nomenclature (e.g. My Documents).The server editions of Windows NT 4.0 include a built-in web server, Internet Information Services version 2.0. It also natively supported plugins and extensions of Microsoft FrontPage, a web site creation and management application.Other important features included with this release were Microsoft Transaction Server for network applications, and Microsoft Message Queuing (MSMQ), which improved communication.One significant change from previous versions of Windows NT was that the Graphics Device Interface (GDI) was incorporated into the kernel[2] to speed up the Graphical user interface (GUI), which resulted in a significant performance improvement over Windows NT 3.51, but also created the requirement to have graphics drivers located in the kernel, resulting in potential stability issues.One drawback to Windows NT 4.0 was its lack of support for Direct3D. This however was resolved in all future releases of the NT family such as Windows 2000. Windows NT 4.0 also did not support USB, but that was also fixed with the release of Windows 2000. Third party utilities also exist that provide DirectX and USB support within Windows NT 4.0.
Copyright    © 2006-2014 AHK Soft, All Rights Reserved
       Terms of Use      |      Privacy Policy
Home    |    About Us    |    Services & Solutions     |    Clients    |    Careers    |    Contact    |    FAQs