Basic conditions for mutual visits between Windows network neighbors:
1) Both computers are turned on and network shared resources are set;< p> 2) The 'Microsoft Network File and Print Sharing' service has been added to the computers of both parties;
3) Both parties have correctly set the internal IP address of the network and must be in a network segment;
4) The firewalls are turned off on both computers or there is no firewall policy to prevent network neighbors from accessing.
Windows 98/2000/XP/2003 user authentication problem for accessing XP
First of all the question about why the guest can’t be accessed:
1. By default XP disables the Guest account
2. By default XP’s local security policy prohibits guest users from accessing the network
3. By default XP’s local security policy -> In the security options 'Account: Users with a blank password can only log in to the console' is enabled that is any account with a blank password cannot be accessed from the network and can only log in locally. Guest defaults to a blank password... ...
So if you need to use Guest users to access XP you need to make the above three settings: enable Guest modify the security policy to allow Guest access from the network disable the security policy in 3 or give Guest Add a password.
Sometimes there is another situation: when accessing XP the user name in the login dialog box is grayed out. It is always the Guest user and cannot enter another user account.
The reason is that this security policy is at work (management tools -\u0026gt; local security policy -\u0026gt; security options -\u0026gt; \u0026quot;network access: local account sharing and security mode\u0026quot;). By default XP's access method is 'Guest only' then you access it of course it is fixed that Guest cannot enter other user accounts.
So the easiest way to access XP is: do not enable Guest just modify the above security policy to 'classic'. Other systems can access XP and enter account information by themselves.
As for access to 2003 the guest is disabled by default in 2003 but there is no such annoying default and self-contradictory guest sharing of XP so you can directly enter the user name and password to access.
A small office LAN both of which are winxp systems can access the Internet and can see the other party’s computer but cannot see the other party’s shared computer indicating that the network path is incorrect or you don’t have permission to use the network I don’t remember exactly what it meant! ! I also activated the guest account! The firewall of winxp is also closed and there is no problem with the ip address! ! I hope everyone will analyze it! ! thank you very much!
Reason: There are security policy restrictions in Win2000/XP.
Sometimes Win2000/XP\u0026quot;smart\u0026quot; is too much even though we have enabled the Guest account we still cannot access Win2000/XP from Win98 such as using firewall bug fixes like Rising etc. It will modify the 'deny access to this computer from the network' policy and modify it back as follows:
Start -> Run -> gpedit.msc -> Computer Configuration -> Windows Settings -> Local Policy -> User Rights Assignment -> Delete the guest user in 'Reject access to this computer from the network'.
Inter-visit between Win2000/XP and Win98
If both computers use the Win2000/XP operating system it is a very simple and easy thing to set up a LAN. When the hardware connection is completed Under normal circumstances you can immediately see the other party in 'Network Neighborhood'. But if there is a computer in the local area network using Win98 the situation is not necessarily true. We often find that although the Ping command can be passed but still cannot achieve mutual visits in 'Network Neighborhood' what should we do?
Countermeasure 1: Enable Guest users in Win2000/XP. After Win2000/XP system is installed two user accounts will be created by default namely Administrator (system administrator) and Guest (guest account). All users who are not assigned to an account on the local computer will use the Guest account by default. There is no password. However in the default settings this Guest account is not enabled. We can find the \u0026quot;Guest\u0026quot; account from \u0026quot;Control Panel|Administrative Tools|Computer Management|Local Users and Groups|Users\u0026quot; and right-click Open the 'Guest Properties' dialog box and remove the check mark on the 'Account is disabled' checkbox here so that you can access Win2000/XP from Win98 after exiting.
In fact after enabling the Guest account the biggest advantage is that you don’t need to enter the user name and password when accessing Win2000/XP from Win98. This method is more suitable for users who are uncertain and have a large amount of access. Local area network but not suitable for home users.
Countermeasure 2: Check if there are security policy restrictions in Win2000/XP. Sometimes Win2000/XP\u0026quot;smart\u0026quot; is too much. Although we have enabled the Guest account Win2000/XP still cannot be accessed from Win98. At this time it is necessary to go from \u0026quot;Control Panel|Administrative Tools|Local Security Policy|Local Policy|User Rights Assignment\u0026quot;Find\u0026quot;Access this computer from the network\u0026quot;or\u0026quot;Reject access to this computer from the network\u0026quot; and then check whether there is a Guest account or other corresponding accounts and then according to different situations Just add or delete.
Countermeasure 3: Disable the firewall on the local connection. A firewall is a security system that serves as the defensive boundary between the network and the outside world. Microsoft provides users with a built-in Internet Connection Firewall (ICF) in WinXP which can restrict certain unsafe information from entering the internal network from the outside. However if you enable this firewall on the local connection it will cause the workgroups to fail to communicate with each other and 'XXX cannot be accessed' 'You may not have permission to use network resources' 'Please Contact the administrator of this server to find out if you have access rights \u0026quot; \u0026quot;network path not found\u0026quot; and similar prompts please disable the firewall blocking of the local connection at this time.
Countermeasure 4: Add NetBEUI protocol to WinXP. In fact adding the NetBEUI protocol directly is sometimes easier to solve the problem of mutual access and it can solve the problem of enabling the firewall mentioned above. The NetBEUI protocol is automatically installed when Win98 is installed but because WinXP no longer provides technical support for the NetBEUI protocol it can only be added manually.
Find the WinXP installation CD enter the \u0026quot;valueaddMsftNetNetbeui\u0026quot; folder there are 3 files Nbf.sys Netbeui.txt Netnbf.inf first copy the Nbf.sys file to this machine Copy the Netnbf.inf file to the 'WindowsINF' folder of the computer under the 'WindowsSystem32Drivers' folder (this machine refers to the computer where WinXP is installed) and the Netbeui.txt file is optional . However the INF folder has a hidden attribute and the user needs to select the display file in the 'Tools|Properties' window under WinXP before they can see the directory.
Countermeasure 5: Enable \u0026quot;File and Printer Sharing\u0026quot; in Win98. This is a very simple but often overlooked problem. Although the machine with Win2000/XP can be found in 'Network Neighborhood' it cannot be accessed. This is because Win98 is not enabled. 'Allow other users to access my files' caused by enabling this option can solve this problem.
Of course in addition to the various reasons mentioned above there are also two computers that are not in the same workgroup or the internal IP addresses of the two computers are in conflict even including Hub failure wiring Failure etc.?How to obtain IP and MAC address in win98