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Access 2007 Runtime on Machine With Older Version?

A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access 2007,
and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format file.
However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not clear
when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able to
run the database.

While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I advised
him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97 runtime that
it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older version of Access
installed. But it's been a while since I've used the Access runtime.

And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to comment on
it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access 97,
which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples' opinions
about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming A07 runtime
on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can use an A07
database?

Thanks!
Jun 6 '07 #1
17 7682
"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote:
>A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access 2007,
and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format file.
However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not clear
when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able to
run the database.

While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I advised
him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97 runtime that
it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older version of Access
installed. But it's been a while since I've used the Access runtime.

And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to comment on
it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access 97,
which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples' opinions
about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming A07 runtime
on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can use an A07
database?
Using A2007 runtime on a system without any version of Access
installed should be fine.

Installing multiple versions of Access, runtime or full version, can
be highly irritating to users who don't know what is going on.
Especially when they can't run an important app because an older
version of Access is attempting to open a newer version of an Access
MDB/MDE. This is due to Access changing the MDB/MDE/etc extension
association to the last version of Access which was executed.

However if you know the magic incantations all can be made well. I'm
running A97, A2000, A2002, A2003 and A2007 on my system.

Tony
--
Tony Toews, Microsoft Access MVP
Please respond only in the newsgroups so that others can
read the entire thread of messages.
Microsoft Access Links, Hints, Tips & Accounting Systems at
http://www.granite.ab.ca/accsmstr.htm
Tony's Microsoft Access Blog - http://msmvps.com/blogs/access/
Jun 8 '07 #2
Thanks, Tony. Yeah, I too have several versions of Access running. And I
agree about the association issue. But I seem to recall, back from the 97
runtime, that installing the runtime with an existing version of Access
would overwrite certain files and cause the full version of Access that had
already been installed to not function properly. But maybe that was just
rumor and speculation.
"Tony Toews [MVP]" <tt****@teluspl anet.netwrote in message
news:km******** *************** *********@4ax.c om...
"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote:
>>A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access 2007,
and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format file.
However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not clear
when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able to
run the database.

While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I
advised
him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97 runtime
that
it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older version of
Access
installed. But it's been a while since I've used the Access runtime.

And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to comment
on
it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access 97,
which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples' opinions
about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming A07
runtime
on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can use an A07
database?

Using A2007 runtime on a system without any version of Access
installed should be fine.

Installing multiple versions of Access, runtime or full version, can
be highly irritating to users who don't know what is going on.
Especially when they can't run an important app because an older
version of Access is attempting to open a newer version of an Access
MDB/MDE. This is due to Access changing the MDB/MDE/etc extension
association to the last version of Access which was executed.

However if you know the magic incantations all can be made well. I'm
running A97, A2000, A2002, A2003 and A2007 on my system.

Tony
--
Tony Toews, Microsoft Access MVP
Please respond only in the newsgroups so that others can
read the entire thread of messages.
Microsoft Access Links, Hints, Tips & Accounting Systems at
http://www.granite.ab.ca/accsmstr.htm
Tony's Microsoft Access Blog - http://msmvps.com/blogs/access/

Jun 8 '07 #3
Yes, they constantly re-install themselves if you are using multiple
versions. And if you don't have sufficient permissions, or if the
install files are not cached correctly, the re-installation fails, and
you can't use your application anymore. Painful if it's a business
critical application.

And more often a problem if one of the versions is A97 (requires
more permissions), or on Vista (requires more permissions).

(david)

"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote in message
news:8w******** **********@news svr14.news.prod igy.net...
Thanks, Tony. Yeah, I too have several versions of Access running. And I
agree about the association issue. But I seem to recall, back from the 97
runtime, that installing the runtime with an existing version of Access
would overwrite certain files and cause the full version of Access that
had
already been installed to not function properly. But maybe that was just
rumor and speculation.
"Tony Toews [MVP]" <tt****@teluspl anet.netwrote in message
news:km******** *************** *********@4ax.c om...
"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote:
>A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access
2007,
>and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format
file.
>However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not
clear
>when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able
to
>run the database.

While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I
advised
him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97 runtime
that
it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older version of
Access
installed. But it's been a while since I've used the Access runtime.

And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to
comment
>on
it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access
97,
>which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples' opinions
about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming A07
runtime
on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can use an A07
database?
Using A2007 runtime on a system without any version of Access
installed should be fine.

Installing multiple versions of Access, runtime or full version, can
be highly irritating to users who don't know what is going on.
Especially when they can't run an important app because an older
version of Access is attempting to open a newer version of an Access
MDB/MDE. This is due to Access changing the MDB/MDE/etc extension
association to the last version of Access which was executed.

However if you know the magic incantations all can be made well. I'm
running A97, A2000, A2002, A2003 and A2007 on my system.

Tony
--
Tony Toews, Microsoft Access MVP
Please respond only in the newsgroups so that others can
read the entire thread of messages.
Microsoft Access Links, Hints, Tips & Accounting Systems at
http://www.granite.ab.ca/accsmstr.htm
Tony's Microsoft Access Blog - http://msmvps.com/blogs/access/


Jun 10 '07 #4
Thanks.

<david@epsomdot comdotauwrote in message
news:uE******** ******@TK2MSFTN GP04.phx.gbl...
Yes, they constantly re-install themselves if you are using multiple
versions. And if you don't have sufficient permissions, or if the
install files are not cached correctly, the re-installation fails, and
you can't use your application anymore. Painful if it's a business
critical application.

And more often a problem if one of the versions is A97 (requires
more permissions), or on Vista (requires more permissions).

(david)

"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote in message
news:8w******** **********@news svr14.news.prod igy.net...
>Thanks, Tony. Yeah, I too have several versions of Access running. And I
agree about the association issue. But I seem to recall, back from the 97
runtime, that installing the runtime with an existing version of Access
would overwrite certain files and cause the full version of Access that
had
>already been installed to not function properly. But maybe that was just
rumor and speculation.
"Tony Toews [MVP]" <tt****@teluspl anet.netwrote in message
news:km******* *************** **********@4ax. com...
"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote:

A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access
2007,
>>and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format
file.
>>However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not
clear
>>when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able
to
>>run the database.

While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I
advised
him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97 runtime
that
it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older version of
Access
installed. But it's been a while since I've used the Access runtime.

And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to
comment
>>on
it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access
97,
>>which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples'
opinions
about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming A07
runtime
on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can use an A07
database?

Using A2007 runtime on a system without any version of Access
installed should be fine.

Installing multiple versions of Access, runtime or full version, can
be highly irritating to users who don't know what is going on.
Especially when they can't run an important app because an older
version of Access is attempting to open a newer version of an Access
MDB/MDE. This is due to Access changing the MDB/MDE/etc extension
association to the last version of Access which was executed.

However if you know the magic incantations all can be made well. I'm
running A97, A2000, A2002, A2003 and A2007 on my system.

Tony
--
Tony Toews, Microsoft Access MVP
Please respond only in the newsgroups so that others can
read the entire thread of messages.
Microsoft Access Links, Hints, Tips & Accounting Systems at
http://www.granite.ab.ca/accsmstr.htm
Tony's Microsoft Access Blog - http://msmvps.com/blogs/access/



Jun 11 '07 #5
What it is this group, and why is it appearing on my computer?

Yvonne Michele Anderson
yv***********@n oos.fr
On 11/06/07 4:46, in article
eI************* *****@newssvr19 .news.prodigy.n et, "Neil" <no****@nospam. net>
wrote:
Thanks.

<david@epsomdot comdotauwrote in message
news:uE******** ******@TK2MSFTN GP04.phx.gbl...
>Yes, they constantly re-install themselves if you are using multiple
versions. And if you don't have sufficient permissions, or if the
install files are not cached correctly, the re-installation fails, and
you can't use your application anymore. Painful if it's a business
critical application.

And more often a problem if one of the versions is A97 (requires
more permissions), or on Vista (requires more permissions).

(david)

"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote in message
news:8w******* ***********@new ssvr14.news.pro digy.net...
>>Thanks, Tony. Yeah, I too have several versions of Access running. And I
agree about the association issue. But I seem to recall, back from the 97
runtime, that installing the runtime with an existing version of Access
would overwrite certain files and cause the full version of Access that
had
>>already been installed to not function properly. But maybe that was just
rumor and speculation.
"Tony Toews [MVP]" <tt****@teluspl anet.netwrote in message
news:km****** *************** ***********@4ax .com...
"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote:

A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access
2007,
>>>>and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format
file.
>>>>However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not
clear
>>>>when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able
to
>>>>run the database.
>
While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I
advised
him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97 runtime
that
it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older version of
Access
installed . But it's been a while since I've used the Access runtime.
>
And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to
comment
>>>>on
it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access
97,
>>>>which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples'
opinions
about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming A07
runtime
on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can use an A07
database?

Using A2007 runtime on a system without any version of Access
installed should be fine.

Installing multiple versions of Access, runtime or full version, can
be highly irritating to users who don't know what is going on.
Especially when they can't run an important app because an older
version of Access is attempting to open a newer version of an Access
MDB/MDE. This is due to Access changing the MDB/MDE/etc extension
associatio n to the last version of Access which was executed.

However if you know the magic incantations all can be made well. I'm
running A97, A2000, A2002, A2003 and A2007 on my system.

Tony
--
Tony Toews, Microsoft Access MVP
Please respond only in the newsgroups so that others can
read the entire thread of messages.
Microsoft Access Links, Hints, Tips & Accounting Systems at
http://www.granite.ab.ca/accsmstr.htm
Tony's Microsoft Access Blog - http://msmvps.com/blogs/access/



Jun 12 '07 #6
Already answered, Yvonne. Check the other times you asked the identical
question, then go to your newsreader software and unsubscribe.

Larry Linson
Microsoft Access MVP

"Yvonne Anderson" <yv***********@ noos.frwrote in message
news:C2******** *************** **@noos.fr...
What it is this group, and why is it appearing on my computer?

Yvonne Michele Anderson
yv***********@n oos.fr
On 11/06/07 4:46, in article
eI************* *****@newssvr19 .news.prodigy.n et, "Neil"
<no****@nospam. net>
wrote:
>Thanks.

<david@epsomdo tcomdotauwrote in message
news:uE******* *******@TK2MSFT NGP04.phx.gbl.. .
>>Yes, they constantly re-install themselves if you are using multiple
versions. And if you don't have sufficient permissions, or if the
install files are not cached correctly, the re-installation fails, and
you can't use your application anymore. Painful if it's a business
critical application.

And more often a problem if one of the versions is A97 (requires
more permissions), or on Vista (requires more permissions).

(david)

"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote in message
news:8w****** ************@ne wssvr14.news.pr odigy.net...
Thanks, Tony. Yeah, I too have several versions of Access running. And
I
agree about the association issue. But I seem to recall, back from the
97
runtime, that installing the runtime with an existing version of Access
would overwrite certain files and cause the full version of Access that
had
already been installed to not function properly. But maybe that was
just
rumor and speculation.
"Tony Toews [MVP]" <tt****@teluspl anet.netwrote in message
news:km***** *************** ************@4a x.com...
"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote:
>
>A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access
2007,
>and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format
file.
>However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not
clear
>when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access
>2007
>runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be
>able
to
>run the database.
>>
>While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I
>advised
>him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97
>runtime
>that
>it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older version of
>Access
>installe d. But it's been a while since I've used the Access runtime.
>>
>And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to
comment
>on
>it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after
>Access
97,
>which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples'
>opinions
>about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming A07
>runtime
>on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can use an
>A07
>database ?
>
Using A2007 runtime on a system without any version of Access
installed should be fine.
>
Installin g multiple versions of Access, runtime or full version, can
be highly irritating to users who don't know what is going on.
Especiall y when they can't run an important app because an older
version of Access is attempting to open a newer version of an Access
MDB/MDE. This is due to Access changing the MDB/MDE/etc extension
associati on to the last version of Access which was executed.
>
However if you know the magic incantations all can be made well. I'm
running A97, A2000, A2002, A2003 and A2007 on my system.
>
Tony
--
Tony Toews, Microsoft Access MVP
Please respond only in the newsgroups so that others can
read the entire thread of messages.
Microsoft Access Links, Hints, Tips & Accounting Systems at
http://www.granite.ab.ca/accsmstr.htm
Tony's Microsoft Access Blog - http://msmvps.com/blogs/access/



Jun 13 '07 #7
you need A c c e s s D a t a P r o j e c t s
"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote in message
news:WE******** **********@news svr25.news.prod igy.net...
>A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access 2007,
and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format file.
However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not clear
when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able to
run the database.

While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I
advised him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97
runtime that it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older
version of Access installed. But it's been a while since I've used the
Access runtime.

And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to comment
on it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access
97, which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples'
opinions about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming
A07 runtime on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can
use an A07 database?

Thanks!

Jun 18 '07 #8
Really? Why is that? Apart from the fact that ADPs have been frowned upon
for years by developers, and now even Microsoft is discouraging their use,
what possible connection could there be between ADPs and having mixed
versions of Access by using the Access 2007 runtime?
"A a r o n K e m p f" <a a r o n . k e m p f @ g m a i l . c o mwrote in
message news:ux******** ******@TK2MSFTN GP06.phx.gbl...
you need A c c e s s D a t a P r o j e c t s
"Neil" <no****@nospam. netwrote in message
news:WE******** **********@news svr25.news.prod igy.net...
>>A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access 2007,
and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format file.
However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not clear
when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able to
run the database.

While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I
advised him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97
runtime that it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older
version of Access installed. But it's been a while since I've used the
Access runtime.

And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to comment
on it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access
97, which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples'
opinions about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming
A07 runtime on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can
use an A07 database?

Thanks!


Jun 18 '07 #9
.
On Jun 9, 7:50 pm, <david@epsomdot comdotauwrote:
Yes, they constantly re-install themselves if you are using multiple
versions. And if you don't have sufficient permissions, or if the
install files are not cached correctly, the re-installation fails, and
you can't use your application anymore. Painful if it's a business
critical application.

And more often a problem if one of the versions is A97 (requires
more permissions), or on Vista (requires more permissions).

(david)

"Neil" <nos...@nospam. netwrote in message

news:8w******** **********@news svr14.news.prod igy.net...
Thanks, Tony. Yeah, I too have several versions of Access running. And I
agree about the association issue. But I seem to recall, back from the 97
runtime, that installing the runtime with an existing version of Access
would overwrite certain files and cause the full version of Access that
had
already been installed to not function properly. But maybe that was just
rumor and speculation.
"Tony Toews [MVP]" <tto...@teluspl anet.netwrote in message
news:km******** *************** *********@4ax.c om...
"Neil" <nos...@nospam. netwrote:
>>A client of mine likes some of the new bells and whistles in Access
2007,
>>and is thinking about converting our A03 format MDB to an A07 format
file.
>>However, while some of the users have A07, many do not, and it's not
clear
>>when they would get it. His thought was to use the upcoming Access 2007
>>runtime to allow the users who are still running Office 2003 to be able
to
>>run the database.
>>While I use multiple versions of Access on my development machine, I
>>advised
>>him against this, as I recall from years ago with the Access 97 runtime
>>that
>>it caused problems when run on a machine that had an older version of
>>Access
>>installed. But it's been a while since I've used the Access runtime.
>>And, while the Access 2007 runtime isn't out yet, so it's hard to
comment
>>on
>>it, many here may have used the runtime version of Access after Access
97,
>>which is the last one I used. So I thought I'd ask for peoples' opinions
>>about this situation. Do you think it's wise to use the upcoming A07
>>runtime
>>on a machine that has Office 2003 installed, so the user can use an A07
>>database?
Using A2007 runtime on a system without any version of Access
installed should be fine.
Installing multiple versions of Access, runtime or full version, can
be highly irritating to users who don't know what is going on.
Especially when they can't run an important app because an older
version of Access is attempting to open a newer version of an Access
MDB/MDE. This is due to Access changing the MDB/MDE/etc extension
association to the last version of Access which was executed.
However if you know the magic incantations all can be made well. I'm
running A97, A2000, A2002, A2003 and A2007 on my system.
Tony
--
Tony Toews, Microsoft Access MVP
Please respond only in the newsgroups so that others can
read the entire thread of messages.
Microsoft Access Links, Hints, Tips & Accounting Systems at
>http://www.granite.ab.ca/accsmstr.htm
Tony's Microsoft Access Blog -http://msmvps.com/blogs/access/- Hide quoted text -

- Show quoted text -
We unfortunately have multiple versions of Access running, including
Access 97. My system was recently upgraded to Office 2007. Now,
whenever I open an Access 97 db and subsequently open another db using
Access 2007, the software goes through a two minute configuration/
setup routine. The installing tech acknowledged this issue and said
they had a registry hack that prevented the problem with Access 97 and
Access 2000 but as of yet have no solution for the 97/2007 problem.
So, does anyone out there have the fix?

Jun 20 '07 #10

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6281
by: ARC | last post by:
Hello all, I developed a tool a year or so ago for adding your own spell-checker to an access application. This is mainly for those using the runtime, as you can't distribute the spell-checker ability. After many complaints from my runtime customers, I decided to develop my own, which was a good challenge. I just wanted to give something back to the board / fellow access developers and offer the source for free. This board has been,...
1
4093
by: BL3WC | last post by:
Hi, I'd created a MDE under Access 2003. It is now under testing stage. Some of the users will use Access 2003 runtime and some will use Access 2007 runtime to run this MDE. I installed the Access 2007 runtime on a test machine and place the MDE in the Desktop for user's initial testing. I did not create a trust area for this MDE in the test machine as well as in my development machine. When I tested the MDE using /runtime switch in my...
0
9842
by: Hystou | last post by:
Most computers default to English, but sometimes we require a different language, especially when relocating. Forgot to request a specific language before your computer shipped? No problem! You can effortlessly switch the default language on Windows 10 without reinstalling. I'll walk you through it. First, let's disable language synchronization. With a Microsoft account, language settings sync across devices. To prevent any complications,...
0
11265
Oralloy
by: Oralloy | last post by:
Hello folks, I am unable to find appropriate documentation on the type promotion of bit-fields when using the generalised comparison operator "<=>". The problem is that using the GNU compilers, it seems that the internal comparison operator "<=>" tries to promote arguments from unsigned to signed. This is as boiled down as I can make it. Here is my compilation command: g++-12 -std=c++20 -Wnarrowing bit_field.cpp Here is the code in...
0
10859
jinu1996
by: jinu1996 | last post by:
In today's digital age, having a compelling online presence is paramount for businesses aiming to thrive in a competitive landscape. At the heart of this digital strategy lies an intricately woven tapestry of website design and digital marketing. It's not merely about having a website; it's about crafting an immersive digital experience that captivates audiences and drives business growth. The Art of Business Website Design Your website is...
1
10954
by: Hystou | last post by:
Overview: Windows 11 and 10 have less user interface control over operating system update behaviour than previous versions of Windows. In Windows 11 and 10, there is no way to turn off the Windows Update option using the Control Panel or Settings app; it automatically checks for updates and installs any it finds, whether you like it or not. For most users, this new feature is actually very convenient. If you want to control the update process,...
0
9662
agi2029
by: agi2029 | last post by:
Let's talk about the concept of autonomous AI software engineers and no-code agents. These AIs are designed to manage the entire lifecycle of a software development project—planning, coding, testing, and deployment—without human intervention. Imagine an AI that can take a project description, break it down, write the code, debug it, and then launch it, all on its own.... Now, this would greatly impact the work of software developers. The idea...
0
5882
by: TSSRALBI | last post by:
Hello I'm a network technician in training and I need your help. I am currently learning how to create and manage the different types of VPNs and I have a question about LAN-to-LAN VPNs. The last exercise I practiced was to create a LAN-to-LAN VPN between two Pfsense firewalls, by using IPSEC protocols. I succeeded, with both firewalls in the same network. But I'm wondering if it's possible to do the same thing, with 2 Pfsense firewalls...
1
4708
by: 6302768590 | last post by:
Hai team i want code for transfer the data from one system to another through IP address by using C# our system has to for every 5mins then we have to update the data what the data is updated we have to send another system
2
4297
muto222
by: muto222 | last post by:
How can i add a mobile payment intergratation into php mysql website.
3
3308
bsmnconsultancy
by: bsmnconsultancy | last post by:
In today's digital era, a well-designed website is crucial for businesses looking to succeed. Whether you're a small business owner or a large corporation in Toronto, having a strong online presence can significantly impact your brand's success. BSMN Consultancy, a leader in Website Development in Toronto offers valuable insights into creating effective websites that not only look great but also perform exceptionally well. In this comprehensive...

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