Since the era of Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2, Microsoft has added offline domain join to the administrator’s tools.
First, add Serverless Offline to your project: npm install serverless-offline -save-dev. Then inside your project's serverless.yml file add following entry to the plugins section: serverless-offline. If there is no plugin section you will need to add it to the file. Toontown Offline is by no means offline. It's still using the server interface Astron. Your toon is still a distributed object. You still send field updates to a server. The district and everything in it is an AI. The uberdog is still in use. Your information is sent to a server and saved into a database.
In short, using the djoin.exe command-line tool, you can create (provision) a computer or server in Active Directory and then use an encoded file to join it to the domain without a direct communication between the computer/server and the Domain Controller.
But still the avamar server appears to be offline in extended retention GUI. I googled for more than 4 hours without any success, if you could help me it would be great. I also tried to register the Tapeout server all over again. Current TTR Server Status. Is ToonTown Rewritten down right now? Are there any planned maintenance events? Use this website to find out! TTR is officially reported as being OPEN. As long as the main website, account server, and at least one game server are online, you can hop into ToonTown. Main Website Last checked 01/13/21 7:30 PM Up as of 01.
Offline domain join is mainly used in Direct Access implementations and in unattended installations, but also in cases where there is no satisfactory connectivity between a branch office and the central ones, making the classic online domain join difficult.
In summary, the procedure is as follows.
So let’s see how it’s done in the following steps. For this example, I have used Windows Server 2016 as a Domain Controller to create the file and an RODC on a branch office to join the domain.
In a Domain Controller, open the command prompt with Administrator privileges and type the following command.
in the /domain parameter, type the name of the AD domain
in the /machine parameter, type the computer name
in the /savefile parameter, type the file’s (.txt) location in the disk
The process of creating the file is instantaneous and by opening it you can see that the data it contains is encoded.
Also, since the computer has been provisioned in Active Directory, you can confirm that the computer object has been created in the Computers container of the Active Directory Users and Computers console.
Next, you’ll need to transfer the previously created file to your computer or server to join the domain. In our example, the file exists in C:RODC.txt.
Open a command prompt window with administrator privileges and type the following command.
where in the /loadfile parameter, type the location where the file is located.
The rest of the parameters remain unchanged.
If you see the error The offline domain join request failed. Error 0xa9d., Then add –% (two dashes) after djoin. That is, it will be something like that.
After running the command and successfully completing, you will need to restart the computer to complete the offline domain join process.
That’s it! Of course, do not forget that to log in using domain credentials, you need to have a DC or RODC connection to verify them. Otherwise, if the computer is not communicating to any of these, you can only log on using a local user account.
In this codelab, you learn how to integrate a service worker into an existing application to make the application work offline. The application is called Air Horner. Click the horn and it makes a sound.
Clone the GitHub repository from the command line over SSH:
First, let's see what the finished sample app looks like (hint: it's amazing).
Make sure you are on the correct (final) branch by checking out the
Run the site from a local web server. You can use any web server, but for the rest of this codelab we'll assume that you're using Python's
SimpleHTTPServer on port 3000, so the app will be available from
Open up the site in Chrome. You should see:
Click the horn. It should make a sound.
Now, you're going to simulate going offline using Chrome DevTools.
Open DevTools, go to the Application panel, and enable the Offline checkbox. In the screenshot below the mouse is hovering over the checkbox.
After clicking the checkbox note the warning icon (yellow triangle with exclamation mark) next to the Network panel tab. This indicates that you're offline.
To prove that you're offline, go to https://google.com. You should see Chrome's 'there is no Internet connection' error message.
Now, go back to your app. Although you're offline, the page should still fully reload. You should be able to use the horn still.
The reason this works offline is the basis of this codelab: offline support with service worker.
You are now going to remove all offline support from the application and you are going to learn how to use a service worker to add the offline support back into the application
Check out the 'broken' version of the app that does not have the service worker implemented.
Go back to the Application panel of DevTools and disable the Offline checkbox, so that you're back online.
Run the page. The app should work as expected. Ms word apk.
Now, use DevTools to simulate offline mode again (by enabling the Offline checkbox in the Application panel). Heads up! If you don't know much about service workers, you're about to see some unexpected behavior.
What do you expect to see? Well, because you're offline and because this version of the app has no service worker, you'd expect to see the typical 'there is no Internet connection' error message from Chrome.
But what you actually see is.. a fully-functional offline app!
What happened? Well, recall that when you began this codelab, you tried out the completed version of the app. When you ran that version, the app actually installed a service worker. That service worker is now automatically running every time that you run the app. Once a service worker is installed to a scope such as
localhost:3000 (you'll learn more about scope in the next section), that service worker automatically starts up every time that you access the scope, unless you programmatically or manually delete it.
To fix this, go to the Application panel of DevTools, click on the Service Workers tab, and then click the Unregister button. In the screenshot below the mouse is hovering over the button.
Now, before you reload the site, make sure that you're still using DevTools to simulate offline mode. Reload the page, and it should show you the 'there is no Internet connection' error message as expected.
Now it's time to add offline support back into the app. This consists of two steps:
First, create a blank file called
sw.js and place it in the
The location of the service worker is important! For security reasons, a service worker can only control the pages that are in its same directory or its subdirectories. This means that if you place the service worker file in a scripts directory it will only be able to interact with pages in the scripts directory or below.
index.html and add the following code to the bottom of
The script checks if the browser supports service workers. If it does, then it registers our currently blank file
sw.js as the service worker, and then logs to the Console.
Before you run your site again, go back to DevTools and look at the Service Workers tab of the Application panel. It should currently be empty, meaning the site has no service workers installed.
Make sure that the Offline checkbox in DevTools is disabled. Reload your page again. As the page loads, you can see that a service worker is registered.
Next to the Source label you can see a link to the source code of the registered service worker.
If you ever want to inspect the currently-installed service worker for a page, click on the link. This will show you the source code of the service worker in the Sources panel of DevTools. For example, click on the link now, and you should see an empty file.
With the service worker registered, the first time a user hits the page an
install event is triggered. This event is where you want to cache your page assets.
Add the following code to sw.js.
The first line adds the Cache polyfill. This polyfill is already included in the repository. We need to use the polyfill because the Cache API is not yet fully supported in all browsers. Next comes the
install event listener. The
install event listener opens the
caches object and then populates it with the list of resources that we want to cache. One important thing about the
addAll operation is that it's all or nothing. If one of the files is not present or fails to be fetched, the entire
addAll operation fails. A good application will handle this scenario.
The next step is to program our service worker to return the intercept the requests to any of these resources and use the
caches object to return the locally stored version of each resource.
addAllmethod (note: Chrome 46 will be compliant).
URLs with query string parameters are treated as individual URLs and need to be cached separately.
One powerful feature of service workers is that, once a service worker controls a page, it can intercept every request that the page makes and decide what to do with the request. In this section you are going to program your service worker to intercept requests and return the cached versions of assets, rather than going to the network to retrieve them.
The first step is to attach an event handler to the
fetch event. This event is triggered for every request that is made.
Add the following code to the bottom of your
sw.js to log the requests made from the parent page.
Let's test this out. Heads up! You're about to see some more unexpected service worker behavior.
Open DevTools and go to the Application panel. The Offline checkbox should be disabled. Press the
Esc key to open the Console drawer at the bottom of your DevTools window. Your DevTools window should look similar to the following screenshot:
Reload your page now and look at the DevTools window again. For one, we're expecting to see a bunch of requests logged to the Console, but that's not happening. For two, in the Service Worker pane we can see that the Status has changed:
In the Status there's a new service worker that's waiting to activate. That must be the new service worker that includes the changes that we just made. So, for some reason, the old service worker that we installed (which was just a blank file) is still controlling the page. If you click on the
sw.js link next to Source you can verify that the old service worker is still running.
This behavior is by design. Check out Update a Service Worker to learn more about the service worker lifecycle.
To fix this inconvenience, enable the Update on reload checkbox.
When this checkbox is enabled, DevTools always updates the service worker on every page reload. This is very useful when actively developing a service worker.
Reload the page now and you can see that a new service worker is installed and that the request URLs are being logged to the Console, as expected.
Now you need to decide what to do with all of those requests. By default, if you don't do anything, the request is passed to the network and the response is returned to the web page.
To make your application work offline you need to pull the request from the cache, if it is available.
Update your fetch event listener to match the code below.
event.respondWith() method tells the browser to evaluate the result of the event in the future.
caches.match(event.request) takes the current web request that triggered the fetch event and looks in the cache for a resource that matches. The match is performed by looking at the URL string. The
match method returns a promise that resolves even if the file is not found in the cache. This means that you get a choice about what you do. In your simple case, when the file is not found, you simply want to
fetch it from the network and return it to the browser.
This is the simplest case; there are many other caching scenarios. For example, you could incrementally cache all responses for previously uncached requests, so in the future they are all returned from the cache.
You now have offline support. Reload your page while still online to update your service worker to the latest version, and then use DevTools to go into offline mode. Reload your page again, and you should have a fully-functional offline air horn!
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