Female fashion models have been wearing mini-skirts to photo shoots for many years now. But, where did it all begin. I believe that you will enjoy reading this short history of the mini-skirt even if you are not a high fashion female model. No matter, hemlines are still up for much of the black, pink and other colors of dresses so, if you have the legs, by all means, wear your new mini-skirt !
This window is the place where the computer administer configures various desktop settings for a particular system on the network such as start menu options, desktop properties, how different programs are associated with a particular desktop, etc. If you are not on a network and using your system yourself then obviously you are the system administer for your system, and you need to go for "Local Computer Policy" which defines the desktop configuration for the current system on which the steps are being executed. So, the next thing to do is to click on the "Administrative Templates" under "Computer Configuration" option. Whatever changes you make here are directly associated with the registry settings and so you must be very much careful before making any changes. The next window will open up,
You can see there are four items listed on the right panel, "Windows Component", "System", "Network" and "Printers". Administrative Templates are nothing but simple text files to provide policy information for a particular item in the list. The files are stored on the system with an extension of ".adm". There are mainly four types of .adm files available on your system, each of which is designed for specific tasks. These are – "System.adm", "Inetres.adm", "Wmplayer.adm" and "Conf.adm". Now, we are interested in only "System.adm" files which are required to configure the system, the network, printers and Windows components. Among them, we are only interested in "Network" system.adm files. These system.adm files define the way a client computer connects to the network. This involves various configurations issues with DNS (Domain Name Server) and offline files. Some of them are "DNS Client", "Network Connections", "Offline files", "QoS Packet Schedulers", "SNMP", Background Intelligent Transfer Service" and "DFS Client Settings". We are interested in "QoS Packet Schedulers". QoS stands for Quality of Service. This setting is used to define the priority of various applications running on your system. Based on the priority a specific application receives, bandwidth is allocated to it. Mainly QoS aware applications are considered under this setting. When you click on the "QoS Packet Scheduler" on the right panel, the followings options will show up,