Windows 7 Resource Kit- P36

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Windows 7 Resource Kit- P36

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Nội dung Text: Windows 7 Resource Kit- P36

  1. Windows Installer malware and, 39–40, 42, 902 supported operating systems, 302 common management tasks, Microsoft SpyNet considerations, updating deployment shares, 211 1272–1284 1153–1154 Windows PE considerations, 86, configuring firewall profiles, Options page, 1156 91, 95, 274, 276 1274–1276 privacy statement, 1154 Windows Easy Transfer connection security rules, real-time protection, 1150–1152 depicted, 226, 228 1252–1260, 1281–1282 Software Explorer, 48 deployment planning, 126 default rules, 1260 troubleshooting, 1158 functionality, 27, 224, 226–227 enabling/disabling, 1273 Windows Deployment Services MMC Refresh Computer scenario, firewall coexistence, 1273–1274 snap-in, 294, 297–298 227–229 firewall rules, 1245–1252, Windows Desktop Search (WDS), Replace Computer scenario, 1276–1278 822, 829 229–230 functionality, 1227–1228 Windows Display Driver Model starting, 227 improvements, 1228–1230 (WDDM), 681 Windows Error Reporting . See WER inbound vs . outbound rules, Windows Driver Kit (WDK), 693 (Windows Error Reporting) 1246–1247 Windows Deployment Services Windows Event Collector service, 973 IPsec support, 1227–1228, 1248, (Deployment Services) Windows Events command-line util- 1252–1260 adding device drivers, 198 ity, 978–979 location-aware profiles, 1228 adding images, 290 Windows executive, 1431 managing, 1262–1272 boot environment, 303 Windows Explorer, 99, 593–595 monitoring, 1283–1284 capacity requirements, 308 Windows File Protection (WFP), 54 multiple active profiles, 1229, capturing custom images, 327–329 Windows Filtering Platform (WFP), 1240–1244 choosing versions, 302–304 1228, 1231–1233, 1291 RPC support, 1279–1281 client computer requirements, Windows Firewall rule support, 1245–1261 305–306 AD DS domains, 1174 service triggers, 1238–1240 creating multicast transmissions, functionality, 48–49 startup process, 1233 329–331 IPsec support, 49, 51 stealth feature, 1237 DCHP requirements, 306–307 malware and, 42 tools for managing, 1262–1272 deploying driver packages, managing, 1263–1264 troubleshooting, 1284–1291 317–323 Microsoft IPsec Diagnostic Tool, unidentified networks and, 1244 deployment planning, 129–130 389 Windows PE support, 1260 developing disk images, 182 Netsh .exe tool support, 387 WSH support, 1235–1238, 1261 functionality, 98 Network Discovery support, 1170 Windows Foundation Package, 92 ImageX tool support, 87 networking manageability, 1183 Windows Hardware Developer importing images, 315–317 new features, 49–51 Central (WHDC), 766 installing, 308–311 Remote Assistance support, Windows Hardware Quality Labs installing Windows 7, 327 1044–1045 (WHQL), 1509 LTI support, 360 troubleshooting, 1584–1585 Windows HTTP Services (WinHTTP), managing image security, 324–326 UAC considerations, 1142 1096 MDT support, 331–332 VAMT considerations, 344 Windows Image Acquisition (WIA), new features, 98, 303–304 Windows SIM support, 92 682 operating modes, 299–301 Windows Firewall with Advanced Windows image file, 89, 93–94 planning considerations, 301–307 Security Windows Imaging preparing discover images, allow if secure rules, 1248 functionality, 87, 90–91 313–315 allow vs . block rules, 1248 platform interconnection, 89 routing requirements, 307 authenticated bypass rules, Windows Deployment Services server requirements, 304–305 1249–1250 support, 294, 299, 302 service architecture, 294–299 boot-time filtering, 1234 Windows Installer supported image types, 302–303 deploying applications, 257–259 1703 Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
  2. Windows Internet Explorer repackaging limitations, 262 customizing, 288–289 monitoring reliability, 1478 Windows PE considerations, 278, deployment process overview, 107 Performance Monitor support, 280 Drvload tool support, 97 954–955 Windows Internet Explorer . See functionality, 27, 86, 95, 274 pipeline support, 405–416 Internet Explorer installing updates, 284 Remote Desktop support, 388 Windows Internet Naming Service . limitations, 96, 277–278 Windows Troubleshooting See WINS (Windows Internet LTI deployments, 365 Platform, 23 Naming Service) MDT support, 86, 95, 273, 291, 331 WMI support, 385 Windows Key, 8 mounting, 282 Windows PowerShell cmdlets . Windows Live OneCare, 1162 new features, 278–279 See cmdlets Windows Management Instrumenta- platform interconnection, 90 Windows PowerShell modules . tion . See WMI (Windows Manage- removing build environment, 281 See modules ment Instrumentation) ScanState command, 225 Windows PowerShell scripts . See also Windows Management Instrumenta- setting up environment, 279–281 functions tion Command-line (WMIC), 385 System Recovery tool support, additional information, 385 Windows Media Device Manager 1423 break statement, 443 (WMDM), 682 updating deployment shares, controlling matching behavior, Windows Media Player Jump List, 6 210–216 451–452 Windows Memory Diagnostics USMT support, 237 default statement, 449 configuring, 1498–1499 Windows AIK 2 .0 support, 26, do . . .until statement, 434–438 detecting problems, 1496 279–280 do . . .while statement, 432–434 functionality, 1479 Windows Deployment Services enabling support, 423–425 memory failure, 1494 support, 298–300, 308, 360 evaluating arrays, 451 scheduling, 1496 Windows Firewall support, 1260 exit statement, 444 starting, 1497–1498 Windows Imaging support, 91 expanding strings, 428 Windows Metadata and Internet Wpeinit tool support, 97 expressions and paths, 422 Services (WMIS), 708 Wpeutil tool support, 97 for statement, 438–444 Windows Mobile Broadband Driver Windows Peer-to-Peer Networking, foreach statement, 441–443 Model, 682 1206–1207 functionality, 385, 421 Windows Network Diagnostics, 1524, Windows Performance Tools (WPT) if statement, 406, 445–448 1559–1560 Kit, 963–964 literal strings, 429–430 Windows NT Backup-Restore utility, Windows Portable Devices (WPD), running, 421–423 389 682 scripting fundamentals, 421–427 Windows on Windows 32 subsystem, Windows PowerShell switch statement, 448–452 278 additional information, 385 transitioning from command line, Windows PE (Preinstallation AppLocker support, 1149 425–427 Environment) command output, 407 while statement, 427–431 adding device drivers, 284 defined, 21 Windows Presentation Foundation adding packages, 282–284 downloading, 133 (WPF), 765 additional information, 95 event monitoring support, Windows Quality Online Services automating, 289–290 979–982 (Winqual), 708 capabilities, 275–277 execution policy, 424 Windows ReadyBoost, 639–641 committing changes, 285 functionality, 21, 385, 396 Windows Recovery Environment . configuring build environment, Group Policy support, 384 See WinRE (Windows Recovery 280 ISE support, 21, 385 Environment) copying applications, 284 managing BITS, 1093–1094 Windows Remote Management . creating bootable media, 285–288 manipulating GPOs, 508–510 See WinRM (Windows Remote creating build environment, -match operator, 406 Management) 314–315 MDT requirements, 133 Windows Remote Shell (WinRS), 386 1704 Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
  3. Wireless Diagnostics Windows Resource Protection (WRP), Windows Shutdown Performance WinHTTP (Windows HTTP Services), 53–54, 141, 680 Diagnostics, 1425 1096 Windows Script Host . See WSH Windows SIM (System Image Winpe .wim command, 282 (Windows Script Host) Manager) Winpeshl tool, 97, 277, 288 Windows Search feature . See search answer files, 87, 91–92 Winqual (Windows Quality Online capability automating settings, 299 Services), 708 Windows Server . See also manage- catalog files, 88, 289 WinRE (Windows Recovery ment tools deployment process overview, 106 Environment) activation threshold, 339 functionality, 86, 92–94 functionality, 25 configuring Offline Files, 597–598 package support, 92 Recovery Console equivalents, DirectAccess support, 1303 platform interconnection, 90 1452 GPMC support, 384 Windows Sockets Direct (WSD), 1209 Startup Repair tool, 1419 Group Policy support, 484–488 Windows Sysinternals Suite, 389–390 System Recovery tool, 1423–1424 KMS support, 341 Windows System Assessment Tool . Windows PE support, 285 operating modes, 299–301 See WinSAT tool WinRM (Windows Remote preferred boot behavior, 298 Windows Troubleshooting Platform Management) server requirements, 304–305 built-in troubleshooting packs, event collecting support, 973 SMB support, 1202 1474–1475 functionality, 386 VPN Reconnect, 1297 components supported, 1475–1476 WMI support, 384 WDSSIPR provider support, 297 creating custom troubleshooting workgroup environments, 975 Windows Deployment Services packs, 1476 WinRS (Windows Remote Shell), 386 support, 293, 302–303, 308–311 functionality, 22–23, 880–882, WINS (Windows Internet Naming Windows PowerShell support, 385 1474 Service) Windows Server Update Services . running troubleshooting packs deploying applications, 248 See WSUS (Windows Server Update remotely, 1476–1477 developing disk images, 182 Services) System Event log, 1526 DHCP support, 1216 Windows Service Hardening . See Windows Update NetBIOS support, 1528–1529 WSH (Windows Service Hardening) Action Center support, 12 testing application compatibility, Windows Servicing installer, 141 advantages/disadvantages, 1080 171 Windows Setup behavior on new computers, 1087 WinSAT tool additional information, 103 configuring for proxy servers, assessment tests supported, 1010 answer files, 87, 91 1096 data files, 1009 configuration pass, 88 device installation enhancements, exit values, 1011–1012 deployment process overview, 697–699 Features assessment, 1010–1011 106, 234 enhancements, 681 functionality, 681, 1009 destination computers, 88 extending Point and Print, OEM Upsell And Help section, developing disk images, 219 805–806 1015 functionality, 86, 93–94 functionality, 1081–1082 OOBE considerations, 1012–1013 ImageX tool support, 87 Group Policy settings, 1094–1096 Performance Information And Online Configuration phase, installing printer drivers, 764 Tools, 1013–1015 103–104 troubleshooting, 1102–1103 running from command line, 1011 Preinstallation phase, 102–103 Windows Update Standalone System Capability section, 1015 process overview, 101–102 Installer, 1086 System Performance Rating Specialize pass, 104 Windows Welcome number, 1016 Windows Deployment Services improvements, 94 troubleshooting device installation, support, 298 overview, 86 720–721 Windows PE support, 86, 91, 95, Sysprep support, 94, 104 Winternals Software LP, 389 276 Windows XP Mode, 144 Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP), 1213 Windows Welcome phase, 104 WindowsInfo .xml file, 708 Wireless Diagnostics, 1526 1705 Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
  4. Wireless Multimedia (WMM) Wireless Multimedia (WMM), 1178 WPT (Windows Performance Tools) XPS print path, 762, 767–768 wireless network adapters, 735–736 Kit, 963–964 XPS Viewer, 13 wireless networking Write-EventLog cmdlet, 980 XPSDrv print drivers, 767–768 configuring settings, 1210–1215 WRP (Windows Resource Protection), XSS (Cross-Site Scripting), 74 connection considerations, 1308 53–54, 141, 680 core improvements, 1203–1205 Wscript .Echo statement (VBScript), multiple active firewall profiles, 67 406 z Single Sign-On, 1204 Wscript .Quit statement (VBScript), troubleshooting, 1205, 1582–1584 444 ZIP files, 628 View Available Networks feature, WSD (Web Services for Devices), 772, zone ID, 1375 1211–1212 779 ZTI (Zero Touch Installation) Wise Installation System (legacy), WSD (Windows Sockets Direct), 1209 deployment documentation, 257, 261 WS-Discovery, 1170 114–115 Wise Package Studio, 264 WSH (Windows Script Host) functionality, 90, 110 WLAN AutoConfig service, 1204, screen scraping, 252, 261 USMT support, 224, 235 1211 Service SIDs, 1235–1236 ZTIUserState .wsf file, 242, 245 WMDM (Windows Media Device Windows PE support, 95, 274, 276 Manager), 682 WSH (Windows Service Hardening) WMI (Windows Management functionality, 39, 1228, 1235–1238 Instrumentation) malware and, 43 additional information, 385 security, 55–56 configuring power management service triggers, 1238–1240 settings, 748 Windows Firewall support, 50, filtering support, 209–210 1236, 1261 functionality, 384–385 WS-Management, 57, 386 Group Policy preferences and, 19 WSUS (Windows Server Update moving user profiles, 546 Services) VAMT support, 344 advantages/disadvantages, 1080 Windows PE support, 95 developing disk images, 196 WMIC (Windows Management functionality, 38 Instrumentation Command-line), software update considerations, 385 1082–1084, 1086, 1097, 1109 WMIS (Windows Metadata and Wusa .exe command, 1086 Internet Services), 708 WMM (Wireless Multimedia), 1178 worms . See malware X WOW32 subsystem, 278 WoWLAN (Wake on Wireless LAN), Xbootmgr .exe tool, 964 18, 1190 XCopy command, 98, 284–285, 468 WPA2 (Wi-Fi Protected Access 2), XDDM (XP Device Driver Model), 681 1204, 1213 XML Paper Specification . See XPS WPAD (Web Proxy Auto Detect), (XML Paper Specification) 1096 XMLLite, 527 WPD (Windows Portable Devices), XP Device Driver Model (XDDM), 681 682 Xperf .exe tool, 963–964 Wpeinit tool, 97, 277 Xperfview .exe tool, 963 Wpeutil tool, 97, 277 XPS (XML Paper Specification) WPF (Windows Presentation functionality, 13, 60, 765–766 Foundation), 765 printing enhancements, 763 RMS support, 60 1706 Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
  5. about the authors MITCH TUllOCH , lead author for the Windows 7 Resource Kit, is a widely recognized expert on Windows administration, networking, and security and has been repeatedly awarded Most Valuable Professional (MVP) status by Microsoft for his outstanding contributions in supporting users who deploy Microsoft platforms, products, and solutions . Mitch has written or contributed to almost two dozen books on computing and networking topics, including the Microsoft Encyclopedia of Networking, the Microsoft Encyclopedia of Security, Introducing Windows Server 2008, Microsoft Office Communications Server 2007 Resource Kit, Windows Vista Resource Kit, and Understanding Microsoft Virtualization Solutions: From the Desktop to the Datacenter, all published by Microsoft Press . Mitch has published hundreds of articles on WindowsNetworking .com, WindowsDevCenter .com, ITworld .com, and other IT professional Web sites . Mitch has also written feature articles for leading industry magazines such as BizTech Magazine, FedTech Magazine, and NetworkWorld. Mitch’s articles have been widely syndicated on sites ranging from TechTarget .com to CNN .com . In addition, Mitch has developed e-learning courses on Windows 7 for Microsoft Learning, and he has developed graduate-level courses in Information Security Management for the Masters of Business Administration (MBA) program of Jones International University . Mitch currently resides in Winnipeg, Canada, where he runs an IT content development business . Prior to starting his own business in 1998, Mitch worked as a Microsoft Certified Trainer (MCT) for Productivity Point International . For more information about Mitch, visit his Web site at http://www.mtit.com. TONy NORTHRUP, MVP, MCSE, MCTS, and CISSP, is a Windows consultant and author living near Boston, Massachusetts . Tony started programming before Windows 1 .0 was released, but he has focused on Windows administration and development for the last 15 years . He has written more than 20 books covering Windows networking, security, and development . Among other titles, Tony is coauthor of the Windows Server 2003 Resource Kit and the Windows Vista Resource Kit. 1707 Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
  6. When he’s not writing, Tony enjoys photography, travel, and exercise . Tony lives with his dog, Sandi . You can learn more about Tony by visiting his technical blog at http://www.windows7clues.com or his personal Web site at http://www.northrup.org. JERRy HONE yCUT T empowers people to work more productively by helping them deploy and use popular technologies, including the Windows and Microsoft Office suite product families . He reaches out to the community through his frequent writings, talks, and consulting practice . Jerry is intimately involved in Microsoft’s desktop-deployment initiatives . He was the documentation lead for Microsoft Deployment and frequently writes white papers and articles for Microsoft about desktop deployment . Jerry owns and operates Deployment Forum at http://www.deploymentforum.com/. This Web site is a member-driven community for IT professionals who deploy the Windows operating system . Jerry has written more than 30 books . His most recent titles include the Microsoft Windows Desktop Deployment Resource Kit (Microsoft Press, 2004) and the Microsoft Windows XP Registry Guide (Microsoft Press, 2002), which is part of the Windows Server 2003 Resource Kit. See Jerry’s Web site at www.honeycutt.com or send mail to jerry@honeycutt.com. E D WIlSON is one of the Microsoft Scripting Guys (see http://www.ScriptingGuys.com) and is a well-known scripting expert . He writes the daily “Hey Scripting Guy!” blog, a weekly blog posting for Microsoft Press, and a monthly “Hey Scripting Guy!” article for Technet Magazine. He has also spoken at TechEd and at the Microsoft internal TechReady conferences . He is a Microsoft-certified trainer who has delivered a popular Microsoft Windows PowerShell workshop to Microsoft Premier Customers worldwide . He has written 8 books, including 5 on Windows scripting that were published by Microsoft Press . He has also contributed to nearly a dozen other books as well, and he is currently working on a Windows PowerShell Best Practices book for Microsoft Press . Ed holds more than 20 industry certifications, including Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer (MCSE) and Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP) . Prior to coming to work for Microsoft, he was a senior consultant for a Microsoft Gold Certified Partner, where he specialized in Active Directory Domain Services design and Microsoft Exchange Server implementation . In his spare time, he enjoys woodworking, underwater photography, and scuba diving . Find out more about Ed at http://www.edwilson.com. 1708 Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
  7. JAMES BRUNDAgE is a software tester on the Windows PowerShell team . He has tested parts of the Windows PowerShell Engine and Scripting Language throughout the development of version 2 of Windows PowerShell . He won the Gold Star Award for work in scripted user interfaces in June 2008 following the “Week of WPF” series on the Windows PowerShell team blog at http://blogs.msdn.com/powershell/. When he’s not testing software, James can often be found pursuing his curiosity about programming and gadgets throughout the rest of Microsoft . If he’s not pursuing any form of programming, James can be found spending time with his girlfriend or playing games on his Xbox . 1709 Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
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  9. System Requirements Y ou can access the contents of the companion media using a computer running Windows XP operating system or later . The computer should meet the minimum hardware requirements for the version of Windows being used . To access the eBook and sample chapters, use an application that can display PDF files, such as Adobe Acrobat Reader, which can be downloaded for free from http://get.adobe.com/reader/. To read the Volume Activation guides for Chapter 11, use either Microsoft Office Word 2007 or download the latest Microsoft Word Viewer from the Microsoft Download Center at http://www.microsoft.com/downloads/. The Windows 7 Resource Kit PowerShell Pack and the sample Windows PowerShell scripts on the companion media require Windows PowerShell 2 .0 . The Windows PowerShell Pack and sample scripts have been tested only on Windows 7 . See the Introduction to this book for more information on how to install and use these items . Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
  10. What do you think of this book? We want to hear from you! To participate in a brief online survey, please visit: microsoft.com/learning/booksurvey Tell us how well this book meets your needs—what works effectively, and what we can do better. Your feedback will help us continually improve our books and learning resources for you. Thank you in advance for your input! Stay in touch! To subscribe to the Microsoft Press® Book Connection Newsletter—for news on upcoming books, events, and special offers—please visit: microsoft.com/learning/books/newsletter Please purchase PDF Split-Merge on www.verypdf.com to remove this watermark.
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