In a few simple words, a normal home wireless network means connecting an Internet access point, such as a cable from your Internet Service Provider, to a (wireless) router in order to allow multiple devices to connect to that network very quickly.
This guidance is applicable to devices running Windows Phone 8.1 Update 2, and is an update to the previous guidance for Windows Phone 8.1.
Windows Phone 8.1 Update 2 introduced some updates that have security implications, including changes to the VPN that allow it to be locked into an always-on mode and an update to e-mail protection ensuring that they are encrypted when the phone is locked.
This is intended to be a brief overview of some things you should keep in mind when installing Nagios, so as set it up in a secure manner.
Your monitoring box should be viewed as a backdoor into your other systems.
This guidance was developed following testing performed on a Nokia Lumia 830 managed with System Center Configuration Manager (SCCM) 2012 R2 SP1 with the Windows Intune Connector, Windows Phone 8.1 Extension, ADFS 3.0 and Azure Active Directory Sync Services.
It is important to remember that any guidance points given here are just recommendations; none of which are mandatory.
Consideration must also be given to security settings for the OPC server enumerator component (OPCENUM. This additional COM server is used by the majority of OPC clients to identify available OPC servers.
Furthermore, because of callback mechanisms, OPC clients act as servers for particular COM interfaces, with the OPC server as the consumer of these interfaces.
This time, it happened in a bar, but it could just as easily have been your own home wireless network.