The Novell Teaming 1.0 User Guide provides basic information for new users of Novell® Teaming. Novell Teaming is implemented using ICEcore™ technology. The term “ICEcore” appears in the GUI (graphical user interface) and in many file and directory names and refers to the application technology that enables the Novell Teaming software. In this guide, the name “Novell Teaming” applies to all versions of the Novell Teaming software unless otherwise noted.
This guide presents more detailed descriptions of the information found in the Novell Teaming 1.0 Quick Start Guide, including more graphics. The guide is divided into the following sections:
This guide is intended for all new Novell Teaming users.
We want to hear your comments and suggestions about this manual and the other documentation included with this product. Please use the User Comments feature at the bottom of each page of the online documentation, or go to www.novell.com/documentation/feedback.html and enter your comments there.
For the most recent version of the Novell Teaming 1.0 User Guide, visit the Novell Web site.
You can find more information in the Novell Teaming documentation, which is accessible from links within the Novell Teaming software:
Novell Teaming Help Mode
Novell Teaming Quick Start Guide
Novell Teaming Installation Guide
Novell Teaming Administration Guide
Novell Teaming Web Services Guide
To access the Novell Teaming Help system, log in to Novell Teaming, then click thelink.
To access the Novell Teaming guides from within Novell Teaming, click thelink on the Novell Teaming Home page.
All Novell Teaming guides are also available on the Novell Teaming + Conferencing Documentation Web site.
In Novell documentation, a greater-than symbol (>) is used to separate actions within a step and items in a cross-reference path.
A trademark symbol (®, ™, etc.) denotes a Novell trademark. An asterisk (*) denotes a third-party trademark.
When a single pathname can be written with a backslash for some platforms or a forward slash for other platforms, the pathname is presented with a backslash. Users of platforms that require a forward slash, such as Linux* or UNIX*, should use forward slashes as required by your software.