You can adopt Windows Server 2003 incrementally as well. For example, you might add Windows Server 2003 Routing and Remote Access Services to a Windows NT 4 or Windows 2000 environment, which can allow the organization to take advantage of the latest services and capabilities without having to implement a full upgrade or migration of existing servers. In most, but not all, cases, incremental adoption has little or no impact on the network, while allowing the organization to test new technologies and incremen- tally roll out features to users as part of a standard continuance or upgrade process. Regardless of your deployment plans and whether you are reading this book to prepare for implementation of Windows Server 2003 or to manage existing implementations, my mis- sion in this book is to help you take full advantage of all the new features in Windows Server 2003. You will find the detailed inside information you need to get up to speed quickly with Windows Server 2003 changes and technologies, to make the right setup and configuration choices the first time, and to work around the rough edges, annoyances, and faults of this complex operating system. If the default settings are less than optimal, I’ll show you how to fix them so things work the way you want them to work. If something doesn’t function like it should, I’ll let you know and I’ll also show you the fastest, surest way to work around the issue. You’ll find plenty of hacks and secrets, too.