Windows computers can be organized into the following:
Active Directory is used to provide directory services for computers and resources, such as users, computers, and groups. They are all represented as objects that are stored in the directory on domain controllers. The primary tool for working with users, computers, and groups in domains is Active
Directory Users And Computers.
Each local computer stores details on users and groups in the Security
Accounts Manager (SAM) database. The primary tool for working with local users and local groups in workgroups is the Local Users And Groups snap-in, which is installed by default in the Local Users And Groups console (lusrmgr.msc) and in the Computer Management console
Managing domain accounts for users, computers, and accounts is a key part of most administrator’s job and an important part of the 70-290 exam. Knowing troubleshooting techniques for accounts is also essential.
Exams 70-290, 70-291, 70-293, and 70-294 (and by association
Now that you've had a look around Elements, it's time to start learning how to get photos into the program, and also how to keep track of where these photos are stored. As a digital photographer, you may no longer be facing shoeboxes stuffed with prints, but you've still got to face the menace of photos piling up on your hard drive. Fortunately, Elements gives you some great tools for organizing your collection and quickly finding individual pictures.
In this chapter, you'll learn how to import your photos from cameras, digital card readers, and scanners. You'll also find out how to import individual frames from videos, how to open files that are already on your computer, and how to create a new file from scratch. After that, you'll learn how to use the Organizer to sort and find your pictures once they're in Elements.
Elements gives you lots of different ways to get photos into your computer, but the simplest tool is the Adobe Photo Downloader. If you don't like the Downloader, later in this section you'll learn about other ways to import your photos.
To anyone acquainted with the history and development of the theological disciplines, it should be evident that, outside of certain religious studies departments, the long-standing and thick wall of separation between biblical exegesis and constructive theological reflection has begun to crumble.1 As Brian Daley has recently observed, there is
a growing sense among biblical scholars and theologians—especially those under forty—that the dominant post-Enlightenment approach to identifying the meaning of scriptural texts has begun to lose some of its energy, that it has less that is new and substantial to say than once it did to those who want to spend their time reading the Christian Bible: the members, by and large, of the Christian churches.2
Indeed, if one measures simply by the number of new publication ventures, the interest in interweaving reflective theology and biblical studies is not only growing but growing rapidly.3 Whether we attribute this growth to a desire for deeply rooted traditions in the face of the intellectual and spiritual homelessness of postmodern experience, or to a recognition that Scripture cannot be read profitably merely on historicist terms (or to some combination thereof), the point for this essay remains the same: we stand now at an important moment in which there exists substantial potential for the integration of the theological disciplines.