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 Home Edition

Windows XP
Home Edition

The Windows XP Home Edition operating system offers a number of new features that help you work smarter and connect faster to the Internet and with others. And the rock-solid dependability of Windows XP lets you work and play with more confidence than ever.

Windows ME

Windows Me introduced the "System Restore" logging and reversion system, which was meant to simplify troubleshooting and solving problems. It was intended to work as a "safety net" so that if the installation of an application or a driver adversely affected the system, the user could undo the install and return the system to a previously-working state. It does this by monitoring changes to Windows system files and the registry (System Restore is not a backup program). System Restore can slow the computer's performance and compromise its stability if it chooses to checkpoint the system while a user is using it, and since its method of keeping track of changes is fairly simplistic, it sometimes ends up restoring a virus which the user had previously removed.Windows Me includes the Windows 2000 networking stack and architecture[3] which was known to be more reliable, full-featured, stable and offered better performance. Support for networking over FireWire, wireless infrared and a new Home Networking wizard is also included.

Windows 98

Windows 98 (codenamed Memphis and formerly known as Windows 97) is a graphical operating system released on June 25, 1998 by Microsoft and the successor to Windows 95. Like its predecessor, it is a hybrid 16-bit/32-bit monolithic product based on MS-DOS.The first edition of Windows 98 is designated by the internal version number 4.10.1998, or 4.10.1998A if it has been updated with the Security CD from Microsoft. Windows 98 Second Edition is designated by the internal version number 4.10.2222A, or 4.10.2222B if it has been updated with the Security CD from Microsoft.

Windows 95

Microsoft marketing adopted Windows 95 as the product name for Chicago when it was released on August 24, 1995. Microsoft had a double gain from its release: first it made it impossible for consumers to run Windows 95 on a cheaper, non-Microsoft DOS; secondly, although traces of DOS were never completely removed from the system, and a version of DOS would be loaded briefly as a part of the booting process, Windows 95 applications ran solely in 386 Enhanced Mode, with a flat 32-bit address space and virtual memory. These features make it possible for Win32 applications to address up to 2 gigabytes of virtual RAM (with another 2GB reserved for the operating system), and in theory prevents them from inadvertently corrupting the memory space of other Win32 applications. In this respect the functionality of Windows 95 moved closer to Windows NT, although Windows 95/98/ME does not support more than 512 megabytes of physical RAM without obscure system tweaks.

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