The following terms are defined in [MS-GLOS]:
distinguished name (DN)
fully qualified domain name (FQDN) (1)
globally unique identifier (GUID)
Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP)
RPC protocol sequence
universally unique identifier (UUID)
update sequence number (USN)
The following terms are specific to this document:
DFS Replication Health Report, Replication Health Report, or Health Report: A report that displays information about the operation of the DFS-Replication (DFS-R) service on computers in a replication group. The following information is included in the health report: file transfer statistics, the number of files in the replicated folders, disk space use, and replication errors and warnings.
Distributed File System-Replication (DFS-R): A file replication technology that is included in Windows Server and is used to replicate files, folders, attributes, and file metadata.
file lock: An operating system mechanism that prevents a file that is used in one process from being accessed, modified, or deleted from another process.
fully qualified domain name (FQDN): A DFS Replication Helper Protocol fully qualified domain name (FQDN) is as defined in [MS-GLOS], section 8 (definition 1), however does not include the "ldap/" prefix.
partner: A computer that is participating in DFS-R file replication.
replication issue: A possible error condition that is relevant to the health report. The possible replication issues are:
Sharing - A sharing violation occurred.
Filtered - The file was filtered from replication on the basis of an implementation-specific filter that was set in the DFS-R service.
replication member: See member (DFS-R).
sharing violation: The failure by a process to read, modify, or delete a file because another process holds the file lock for this file.
USN journal: A sequence of USN records. The USN journal can be read as a file on NTFS.
USN record: A record that contains information such as time stamps, file names, file attributes, and parent directory information, per file change.
MAY, SHOULD, MUST, SHOULD NOT, MUST NOT: These terms (in all caps) are used as described in [RFC2119]. All statements of optional behavior use either MAY, SHOULD, or SHOULD NOT.