Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Creating Protection Groups
Running the above command will bring the agent into DPM Administrator Console
so you can now see it.
As an alternative you could also simply type .\Attach-
ProductionServer.ps1 in DPM PowerShell then hit Enter and
it will prompt you for all the following information step-by-step:
• DPMServer
• PSName
• UserName
• Password
• Domain
Creating Protection Groups
After you install the DPM agent on a server you want to protect, it still needs to be
added to a Protection Group. Protection Groups are a collection of data sources that
share a common configuration for protecting them. Protection Groups are policies
for groups of protected computers. An example of common configuration would be
one Protection Group synchronizes every 30 minutes while another synchronizes
every hour. You may want to place SQL databases in the Protection Group that
synchronizes every 15 minutes rather than the Protection Group that synchronizes
every hour because the data changes more often and you want DPM to back this up
frequently. The data sources within a Protection Group are considered members of
that Protection Group. These are called Protected Members.
The members are data sources of protected computers. Some examples of data
sources are volumes, shares, Exchange storage groups/DAGs, SQL databases, and
Hyper-V virtual hard drives. When you want to protect a server you would add it to
a Protection Group and then it will be backed up by DPM.
 
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