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Interview Q & A >> WCF >> Can we use the public queues without the Windows domain? If cannot then why?

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Can we use the public queues without the Windows domain? If cannot then why? (Views: 1617)


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You cannot manage public queues that you create by using a Microsoft Windows NT 4.0 user account in a Microsoft Windows 2000 domain. A problem may occur when you log on to Microsoft Windows XP by using the Windows NT 4.0 user account, and then you try to access the public queues.

 

By default, Message Queuing 1.0 clients and Message Queuing 2.0 clients use the remote procedure call (RPC) technology to access the Active Directory server or to access the Message Queue Information Store (MQIS) database. Access is made through the Message Queuing service that runs on a Windows 2000 domain controller or on a Windows NT 4.0 MQIS server. Each client keeps a list of Active Directory servers that run the Message Queuing service and calls one of the servers by using RPC. The Message Queuing service on the domain controller that is the Active Directory server listens to RPC, receives the call, and then processes the call.

In the Message Queuing 3.0 service, this default behavior changes, and the Message Queuing client uses the Active Directory Service Interfaces (ADSI) to access the Active Directory service directly without using any Message Queuing agent on the domain controller. By default, ADSI tries to access an Active Directory server in the domain of the user. All ADSI calls fail if the current logged-on user makes calls from a trusted Windows NT 4.0 domain. This problem occurs because the Windows NT 4.0 domain does not run the Active Directory service.

Submitted By: Ghanshyam Baviskar | Created On: 12/23/2010 4:21:04 AM

0        0

You cannot manage public queues that you create by using a Microsoft Windows NT 4.0 user account in a Microsoft Windows 2000 domain. A problem may occur when you log on to Microsoft Windows XP by using the Windows NT 4.0 user account, and then you try to access the public queues.

 

By default, Message Queuing 1.0 clients and Message Queuing 2.0 clients use the remote procedure call (RPC) technology to access the Active Directory server or to access the Message Queue Information Store (MQIS) database. Access is made through the Message Queuing service that runs on a Windows 2000 domain controller or on a Windows NT 4.0 MQIS server. Each client keeps a list of Active Directory servers that run the Message Queuing service and calls one of the servers by using RPC. The Message Queuing service on the domain controller that is the Active Directory server listens to RPC, receives the call, and then processes the call.

In the Message Queuing 3.0 service, this default behavior changes, and the Message Queuing client uses the Active Directory Service Interfaces (ADSI) to access the Active Directory service directly without using any Message Queuing agent on the domain controller. By default, ADSI tries to access an Active Directory server in the domain of the user. All ADSI calls fail if the current logged-on user makes calls from a trusted Windows NT 4.0 domain. This problem occurs because the Windows NT 4.0 domain does not run the Active Directory service.

Submitted By: Ghanshyam Baviskar | Created On: 12/23/2010 4:22:18 AM


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