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MDT's Client Wizard : Package Properties

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1/28/2015 8:48:33 PM

A package's properties dialog box has only one tab, General, as shown in Figure 1. This tab doesn't have a lot of settings that you can edit. Most of the information is retrieved from the package (or patch) itself:


Package Name

The name Microsoft gave the package


Comments

Allows you to add comments


Display Name

The name you will see in the Deployment Workbench; can be edited here

The next 10 fields of information are grayed out and cannot be edited:


Type

Shows the type of package; the one in the example is a SecurityUpdate package.


Processor Architecture

Displays the architecture the package is supported on; the example shows that the package is for a 32-bit OS.


Language

Shows the language of the package; Neutral represents English.


Keyword

Contains the searchable keyword (if you were to Google or Bing the KB article (Microsoft Knowledge Base Article).


Public Key Token

Pertains to the signature of the package.


Version, Product Name, and Product Version

These options are self-explanatory.


Package Path

Displays the physical path in which the MDT Deployment Workbench stored your package, along with the name of the package.


Package Guid

Displays the internal GUID used by MDT. You normally don't use this GUID for patches, but for language packs you could install a language pack using the GUID number with the property called LanguagePacks001={GUID Number} in, for example, CustomSettings.ini.

Two options appear at the bottom of the tab:


Hide The Package In The Deployment Wizard (Only Applicable For Language Packs)

Choose this option only when you are deploying language packs and you do not want to see a list of language packs to install during the MDT Deployment Wizard.


Enable (Approve) This Package

This option, when selected (the default), enables the package; deselecting this option disables the package.

Figure 1. Package properties

If you're having issues with packages being installed during the deployment, it is a good idea to disable all packages and then reenable them one at a time to determine which one is causing the issue. In most cases, you shouldn't use this method to add patches; it is much easier to let Windows do that for you at deployment time. If you would like to control which Windows Server Update Services (WSUS) server should be used, you can modify WSUSServer=http://SERVERNAME in CustomSettings.ini. You also need to enable the two Windows update tasks in the task sequence, since they are disabled by default.
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