Company Name

  • Network Engineering Skills

    Configured Cisco Routers (2500, 3000, 4000) using RIP, IGRP, OSPF, EIGRP and Switches (5000, 3524, 2900).
    Implementation of DHCP, DNS, FTP, TFTP.
    Implemented traffic filters using Standard and Extended access-lists, Distribute-Lists, and Route Maps.
    Routing Protocol (BGP, OSPF, EIGRP, IGRP, RIP, IS-IS), Routed Protocol (TCP/IP).
    Install and Configuration of DHCP Server, DNS Server, FTP Server, Squid, Web Server On Linux.

  • Computer Programming Skills

    Office Package: Microsoft Word, Microsoft Excel, Microsoft Access, Microsoft PowerPoint, Microsoft Outlook Express.
    Programming Language:Pascal, C, C++, Java, Java Swing, PHP, Dot Net.
    Operating Systems: Windows9X, Windows Server200X, Windows ME, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, Linux, MS DOS.
    HTML Editing Tools: Macromedia Dreamweaver, Microsoft FrontPage, Adobe GoLive.
    Graphics Tools: Macromedia Flash, Macromedia Fireworks, Adobe Photoshop, Adobe PageMaker, Adobe Illustrator,SwishMX.

  • Technical Support Specialist

    Install Network Interface Cards NIC s . Setup bindings, IP addresses, WINS, and DNS configurations. Operate, and maintain Local Area Network LAN connectivity using TCP/IP protocol.
    Identify, troubleshoot, and analyze computer related issues. Determine appropriate course of action, and conduct repairs, modifications, and upgrade internal components and peripherals as needed.
    Plan layout of workstation locations and LAN cabling. Coordinate teardown, move, and install of office partitions, desks, and equipment. Install PC workstations, LAN cabling and setup network connectivity.
    Maintained excellent working relationships with customers, field service, sales and marketing people.



How to Upgrade Windows 7 Easily (And Understand Whether You Should)

 

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Just the other day I was trying to use Remote Desktop to connect from my laptop in the living room to the desktop downstairs, when I realized that I couldn’t do it because the desktop was running Windows Home Premium—that’s when I realized we’d never covered how to upgrade Windows, so here you are.

You can upgrade from any version of Windows to the next version up, but it’s obviously going to cost a bit of money, and there’s a very good chance that you’ll have no reason to upgrade. Keep reading for the differences between the versions, whether you should bother upgrading, and how to actually do it.

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Share Files and Printers between Windows 7

If you have a home network and are running Windows 7 and have XP on other PC(s) you might want to share files between them.  Today we will look at the steps to share files and hardware devices like a printer.

Sharing Files In Windows 7 and XP

Sharing folders between two Windows 7 machines with the new HomeGroup feature is an easy process, but the HomeGroup feature is not compatible with Vista or XP.  For this tutorial we are using Windows 7 x64 RC1 and XP Professional SP3 connected through a basic Linksys home wireless router. 

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Set Up Broadband Internet Connection in Windows XP

Once you have subscribed to a broadband internet service provider, the next thing you have to do is set up the internet connection on your computer. You just have to follow the provider’s instructions in installing the network equipment that came from them. After which, you will need to set up your computer with the broadband internet connection.

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How to set up a DialUp connection in Windows XP

In order to set up a new Broadband dialup connection follow these simple steps:
 

Click Start then Control Panel then Network Connections. On this screen, click the Connections tab. Here select the option to create a new connection (ringed in the image below) to start a New Connection Wizard and then click Next

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Create and customize user accounts

Do you have more than one person using your home computer? If you do, you can create user accounts for everyone in your home so that they can set up Windows XP with unique favorites, colors, wallpaper, and private files. You can even create a guest account for visitors to use.

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Set permissions for folders and files

If you have multiple computers connected to your home network and have enabled file sharing, you can open and access files located on other computers on the network. Being able to share files makes computing a lot more flexible for everyone using the network. If you have your files stored on your home office desktop computer, but need a break from sitting at your desk, you can take your laptop to the couch and still access your files.

It’s good to share. However, you may not want everyone on your network to have access to all of your files and folders. You might not, for example, want your kids to open your financial or personal files across the network. Fortunately, you can set file permissions to specify who can access which files and folders. Then only you and those you give permission to can touch your documents. And the permissions apply whether your computer is accessed across your network or by another user sitting at your keyboard logged into his or her account.

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