TCP/IP Training


TCP/IP for OpenVMS Use & Management Training Course Overview

Course Duration: 3 full days of instruction

MultiNet or TCPware use & management training courses offer an overview of the individual protocol applications. The courses cover topics such as architecture, installation, initial configuration, and troubleshooting.

Examples of course topics include:

  • Overview of services
  • Architecture
  • Installation and upgrades
    • Cluster
    • Mixed architecture
    • Standalone
  • Configuration
  • Paired Network Interface
  • Troubleshooting basics
  • Routing Options
  • DNS & host tables
  • FTP
  • XNTP
  • SNMP
  • Electronic mail server & client
  • Options
  • Printing
    • TSSYM symbiont
    • LPD symbiont
    • IPP symbiont
  • TCP/IP Services for DECnet
  • Applications
  • NFS client & server
  • R-Services
  • SSH & security

Prerequisites: Minimum requirements for course attendees are as follows:

Requirement Level
Thorough understanding of VMS Required (at user level)
Basic familiarity with TCP/IP networking Required
Advanced TCP/IP knowledge Helpful
Knowledge of how you use or intend to use MultiNet Highly Recommended
Understanding of VMS printing methods Helpful
Knowledge of corporate network Helpful
Previous MultiNet or TCPware experience Helpful

Intended Audience: MultiNet and TCPware network administrators who manage day-to-day configuration and troubleshooting responsibilities can advance their expertise while helping their company benefit through increased efficiency, security, and utilization of the product. Other personnel who may find portions of the course useful include system engineers, DNS administrators, and end users with significant VMS/TCP/IP experience.

Call your sales representative at 800-722-7770 if you are interested in attending a TCPware or MultiNet training session in Framingham, MA, or your own facility.

Additional Notes: Not all sites use all MultiNet or TCPware features. Therefore, it is expected that one or more protocols will not be covered in depth in a given training session. The instructor and the attendees will agree at the beginning of the course which protocols are most important. If time permits and interest is shown, those protocols deemed not as important will be discussed.