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Managing the Life Cycle—Keeping Windows 7 Up to Date : Using MBSA for Security Audits
The Microsoft Baseline Security Analyzer (MBSA) is one of the tools you can use to audit security on systems in your network. It checks for updates and for various security vulnerabilities.
Managing the Life Cycle—Keeping Windows 7 Up to Date
Windows 7 includes the Windows Update client that is responsible for installing updates. The Windows Update client works the same way no matter where the updates are coming from (Microsoft Update site or internal server).
Using Windows PowerShell and the PowerShell ISE (part 3) - Using PowerShell Commands
Windows Management Instrumentation is used on many administrator applications to automate the process of retrieving information on computers or taking action on computers.
Using Windows PowerShell and the PowerShell ISE (part 2) - Running PowerShell Scripts
Microsoft has embraced a secure-by-default mindset, and this is reflected in the PowerShell Execution Policy. This policy has several settings that you can modify to allow or disallow the execution of different types of scripts.
Using Windows PowerShell and the PowerShell ISE (part 1)
Windows PowerShell is an extensible version of the command prompt. It is integrated with the Microsoft .NET Framework, which gives it extensive capabilities well beyond the command prompt. Windows 7 comes with Windows PowerShell 2.0 installed (the same version that's installed on Windows Server 2008 R2).
Using the Windows Command Prompt (part 4)
A batch file is a listing of one or more command-prompt commands within a text file. When the batch file is called or executed, the commands are executed. The best way to understand this is to do it.
Using the Windows Command Prompt (part 3) - A Sampling of Commands
The following sections provide an introduction to some of the things you can do at the command prompt. They are by no means all the commands that you'll come across.
Using the Windows Command Prompt (part 2)
When you execute commands from the command prompt, the system needs to know where to find the command. It first tries to execute it in the current path and then looks for it in predefined paths. A path identifies a location on the hard drive.
Using the Windows Command Prompt (part 1)
Many older administrators cut their teeth on the old DOS prompt that preceded Windows. They moved from the DOS prompt to the Windows graphical user interface, only to realize that many things can be accomplished only from the command prompt.
Automating the Deployment of Windows 7 : Using the Microsoft Deployment Toolkit 2010 (part 2) - Creating a Task Sequence
A task sequence is a component that you add to the deployment share. It is formulated as an XML file but, unless you really want to, you never have to look at the XML file. Instead, the Deployment Workbench leads you through the process of creating it.
Automating the Deployment of Windows 7 : Using the Microsoft Deployment Toolkit 2010 (part 1) - Installing MDT 2010 & Creating a MDT 2010 Deployment Share
The Microsoft Deployment Toolkit (MDT) 2010 can be used capture and deploy images for both Lite Touch Installations and Zero Touch Installations. It is used with WDS for LTI and with SCCM for ZTI.
Deploying Images with Windows Deployment Services (part 3) - Capturing Images with WDS
Once WDS is configured and a capture image has been added, you can use WDS to capture images in addition to deploying images. You can use this process to capture an image immediately after creating your reference computer and running Sysprep to prepare it.
Deploying Images with Windows Deployment Services (part 2) - Adding and Configuring WDS
While none of the individual steps required to add a WDS server are difficult, there are nevertheless several steps. As a reminder, WDS is a free role that can be added to a Windows Server 2008 or Windows Server 2008 R2 server. If you have the server and your network includes a domain, DNS, and DHCP, you can add it.
Deploying Images with Windows Deployment Services (part 1) - WDS Requirements & Deploying Images with WDS
. A PXE client can start as a bare metal box with no operating system, connect to a WDS server, and download an image. There's a lot going on when this happens, but the following figure and explanation clarify the process.
Automating the Deployment of Windows 7 : Imaging with the Windows Automated Installation Kit (part 3) - Preinstallation Environment & System Image Manager
The Windows Preinstallation Environment (WinPE) is used to begin the installation for Windows 7. This minimal operating system provides access to the tools needed to prepare a system and begin a full installation of Windows 7.
Automating the Deployment of Windows 7 : Imaging with the Windows Automated Installation Kit (part 2) - Understanding the Deployment Image Servicing and Management Tool
The Deployment Image Servicing and Management (DISM) tool is also included in the Windows AIK for Windows 7. The primary benefit of DISM is its ability to modify the contents of an image hosted within a .wim file. This is referred to as offline servicing.
Automating the Deployment of Windows 7 : Imaging with the Windows Automated Installation Kit (part 1) - ImageX
The ImageX command-line tool is part of the set of deployment tools installed when you install the Windows AIK. It can be used to capture, deploy, modify, and inspect images.
Automating the Deployment of Windows 7 : Choosing a Deployment Strategy
Some Microsoft documentation states that the method you choose depends on whether you have dedicated IT staff. I'm going to assume all your staffs are dedicated, so I've changed this to IT professionals.
Automating the Deployment of Windows 7 : Understanding and Designing Images
Images are used to deploy Windows 7 to computers. All of the images are derived from the basic Windows Imaging (.wim) file type in Windows 7. This is the same .wim file type used in Windows Vista, Windows Server 2008, and Windows Server 2008 R2.
Planning for the Installation of Windows 7 : Planning and Managing Client Licensing and Activation (part 2)
Large enterprises can purchase a Multiple Activation Key (MAK), which is a single key that can be used to activate many clients. For example, a company could purchase 100 licenses using a MAK. This single key is used for the image, and activation over the Internet is automatic.
Planning for the Installation of Windows 7 : Planning and Managing Client Licensing and Activation (part 1)
Client licenses, product keys, and activation work together to help ensure that a software program that is being used is a valid copy. The goal is to make it more difficult for software counterfeiters to copy and sell the software to unsuspecting users while also making the process smooth for users who have purchased valid versions.
Planning for the Installation of Windows 7 : Virtualization Considerations (part 3) - Installing Integration Components
Once you add and enable the Integration Components, you'll be able to work with VPC images in a more seamless manner. The mouse will easily move in and out of the VPC window, and you can easily cut and paste data from your host system into the VPC window.
Planning for the Installation of Windows 7 : Virtualization Considerations (part 2) - Windows XP Mode
Windows XP Mode is a virtualization technology that addresses a specific problem that prevented many people from moving from Windows XP to Windows Vista. Many applications worked well in Windows XP but would not work in Windows Vista.
Planning for the Installation of Windows 7 : Virtualization Considerations (part 1) - Considering a VDI Environment
The choice between a complete physical environment and a hybrid physical and VDI environment requires considering several different elements related to how the VDI environment will be used
Planning for the Installation of Windows 7 : Designing User State Migration
If you can do a direct upgrade, you won't need to worry about migration. An upgrade will retain all of the installed applications and all of the user's data. An upgrade is still considered a risky operation, and it's possible that things can go wrong, so you should always have a backup of the user's data in case the worst happens.
Planning for the Installation of Windows 7 : Local Installation
Installing one or two systems manually is no big deal, but if you have to install 5, 50, or more, you'll want to automate the process. For the most part, the installation of Windows 7 is straightforward with few surprises.
Planning for the Installation of Windows 7 : Choosing a Windows 7 Edition
When planning a migration or tech refresh, a simple question to ask is what Windows 7 edition is needed. Windows 7 offers six editions, but you'll quickly whittle down the choice to just three for an enterprise because the first three are too basic for a work environment.
Wireless Networking (part 2) - Connecting to and Managing Wireless Connections
Windows 7 greatly simplifies the process of connecting to wireless networks by autonegotiating the required settings, making it really easy to connect your computer to any available wireless network
Wireless Networking (part 1) - Installing and Configuring a Wireless Adapter
You must have a wireless adapter or chip in your computer in order to create a wireless connection. You can see the devices installed in your computer using Device Manager. Device Manager allows you to manage the different devices in your system from a single console.
Configuring Dial-Up, Broadband, Wireless, and VPN (part 3)
Windows Firewall helps prevent hackers and malicious programs from gaining access to your computer. The firewall blocks access to your computer through network or Internet connections
Configuring Dial-Up, Broadband, Wireless, and VPN (part 2)
Many organizations use VPN connections to gain access to their networks. These connections use encryption to secure the transmitted data between the user and the network
Configuring Dial-Up, Broadband, Wireless, and VPN (part 1) - Creating Dial-Up Connections
Windows 7 allows you to make VPN connections, dial-up connections, wireless connections, and broadband connections. When working with the network features of your computer, you need to start with the Network and Sharing Center.
Making Your Computer More Accessible (part 2)
The On-Screen Keyboard is designed to make it easier to use a mouse or an alternative input device for typing. Similar to Input Panel, characters typed on the On-Screen Keyboard are inserted into the current application.
Making Your Computer More Accessible (part 1) - Using the Ease of Access Center & Using the Magnifier
Windows 7’s accessibility tools are designed mainly to help users who have some form of visual or motor impairment. And users without such impairments can sometimes benefit from using them as well.
Using Laptop and Tablet PC Extras (part 3) - Creating a Windows Journal
Windows Journal gives you a virtual journal that you can use with the Tablet PC pen in much the same way you would use a stationery pad and an ink pen.
Using Laptop and Tablet PC Extras (part 2) - Using Your Tablet PC Pen
Tablet PCs use pens as input devices. You can use pens for writing as well as for interacting with items on the screen by tapping and flicking.
Using Laptop and Tablet PC Extras (part 1) - Navigating the Windows Mobility Center & Connecting to Projectors
All laptop computers include the Mobility Center for optimizing laptop settings. When you are working with laptops, you may also need to connect to a network projector, and there’s an option for this, too.
Making the Most of Windows’ Accessories : Getting Your Computer to Listen
Before you can use Windows Speech Recognition, you must ensure that your computer has a sound card and that the sound card is properly configured
Making the Most of Windows’ Accessories : Creating Sticky Notes
Sticky Notes provides a scratch pad for creating memos. Because any sticky notes you create remain on the desktop until you delete them, you don’t have to worry about losing notes when you log off or shut down your computer.
Capturing Screens and Windows with the Snipping Tool (part 2) - Editing and Saving Your Snips & Setting Snipping Options
After you’ve captured a snip, the Snipping Tool window changes to Edit Mode. In this mode, you can mark up a snip by using the pen, highlighter, or eraser tool.
Capturing Screens and Windows with the Snipping Tool (part 1) - Creating Snips
The Snipping Tool captures any screen elements that you select, including text and images. A captured element is referred to as a snip, and you can insert snips easily into documents and email messages.
Managing Print, Fax, and Scan Jobs (part 2) - Working with Scanners and Fax Machines
Unlike printers, scanners and fax machines use helper applications when receiving and sending documents. The default helper application is Windows Fax and Scan.
Managing Print, Fax, and Scan Jobs (part 1) - Working with Print Jobs & Working with Printers
Sometimes when you cancel a print job that’s currently printing, the printer might continue to print part of the document or all of it. This can occur because most printers cache documents in an internal buffer and may print the contents of this cache before checking for updates.
Configuring Printer, Scanner, and Fax Machine Properties (part 2)
The Advanced tab of the Printer properties dialog box provides most of the options you’ll want to configure. You can use these options to configure your printer by completing the following steps
Configuring Printer, Scanner, and Fax Machine Properties (part 1) - Changing Ports for Printers, Scanners, and Fax Machines
If a setup program works correctly but configures the device incorrectly, the likely problem is the associated port. Each printer, scanner, and fax machine you use with your computer is configured to work with a specific port
Sharing Printers, Scanners, and Fax Machines
When you are sharing printers and fax machines, you need to keep in mind that other people on your network might not be running Windows 7.
Installing Printers, Scanners, and Fax Machines (part 3) - Installing Network-Attached Printers, Scanners, and Fax Machines
A network-attached printer, scanner, or fax machine is a device that’s attached directly to the network using a wireless connection or a network cable. Network-attached printers, scanners, and fax machines are configured so that they’re accessible to network users as shared devices.
Installing Printers, Scanners, and Fax Machines (part 2) - Installing Wireless and Bluetooth Printers
Windows 7 fully supports wireless and Bluetooth. Often, wireless and Bluetooth printers will include installation software that you may be able to use to install and begin using the device.
Installing Printers, Scanners, and Fax Machines (part 1) - Installing Physically Attached Printers, Scanners, and Fax Machines
Physically attached printers, scanners, and fax machines are connected directly to your computer through a USB cable.
Sharing Your Photo and Video Gallery (part 3) - Burning Data CDs and DVDs
Windows Live Photo Gallery has built-in CD and DVD burning features. You can use these features to create archive copies and to share pictures and videos with others.
 
 
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