The next check box on the Health tab is the Enable Rapid Fail Protection check box. The idea here is that IIS can completely disable an application pool if there are a certain number of failures within a specific length of time. For example, by default if the worker process fails five times in five minutes, then the application pool will be disabled. The reason for doing this is that if a worker process is failing that often then there must be a serious glitch either with the system or with one of the Web sites within the application pool. IIS takes the application pool down in the interest of preserving the server’s overall stability.
The last two options on this tab aren’t really a big deal. They simply dictate the length of time that is acceptable for a worker process to startup and shut down. In the real world, I have never seen a worker process time out on startup or shutdown, so chances are that you may never have to touch these values.
So actually when IIS app pool are stopped, the web remoting websites dependent on these app pool will be stopped too.
My boss said no it is remoting websites not related to app pool so app pool stops won't affect remoting.....LOL...laughing quietly to myself.