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3

PowerShell Remoting and Windows Credential Delegation are two different things. Most of the remoting you do is done without credential delegation. Delegation lets the computer you connect to remotely take your credentials and reuse them to hop to a 3rd server. This has security implications, but is sometimes necessary, especially when managing groups of ...


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Okey went to look in to one russian forum(i think) and there was english command: Add-windowsfeature hyper-v-powershell Which successfully installed powershell cmdlets (phew).


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It sounds like you didn't enable the Allow management operating system to share this network adapter setting on the virtual switch. With a single NIC you'll need to enable this on the virtual switch so that you can assign an IP address to the virtual Ethernet adapter that will be created once this setting enabled, which is the ip address that you'll connect ...


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stop-computer needs the -force flag to work I guess when running as a process. Switching to stop-computer -force fixed the problem.


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You back it up like you would a physical server, and conversely, restore using actual system state backups and not snapshots and VHD copies. Invocation ID When you perform a System State restore on a Domain Controller, the invocation ID automatically changes - letting other Domain Controllers know that this is technically a "new" database replica. If, on ...


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OK. It sounds like you are working with a pretty small environment. You might want to reconsider whether or not SCCM is an appropriately size toolset. Take a look at my answer to Is SCCM overkill for medium-sized organizations? and give it it some thought. You might be happier with Windows InTune or a smaller, less complex, less featureful endpoint ...


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VMware Server 2.0 is kind of old, and had little or no remote management capabilities as we see in ESXi today. It was one of VMware's evolutionary dead ends. Nevertheless this ought to be possible. What I would do is the following. Note that the VM must be powered off. Locate VMware Server's datastore. The datastore details will tell you where the files ...


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If you've changed the defaults then simply change them back. Right click the title bar, select Defaults and set the Window Size:Height to 25.


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You would have to either establish a trust between the two domains, or, use Powershell Remoting and establish a remote PS session to hyperv01.test.local using test.local credentials, and then run Get-VM in the context of that WinRM session.


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hyper-v management console, connect to it.


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The time server on each VM shows as "VM IC Time Synchronization Provider". Per the Microsoft docs. The DC VMs should be configured to NOT use the integration service for time sync. If you don't disable this, you can get to a point where your Hypervisor OS will try to sync with the DC it is hosting, and the DC will sync with the hypervisor it is hosted ...


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After testing stuff out and googling found that it was network issue and was happening because of VQM and Broadcom Network Adapters. This post helped me solve it: http://www.reddit.com/r/sysadmin/comments/2k7jn5/after_2_years_i_have_finally_solved_my_slow/ Had to enable VQM everywhere and create registery value BelowTenGigVqmEnabled with value of 1 in ...


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RHEL/CentOS did not include the Hyper-V network drivers until 6.4. You should first start with the latest service pack if at all possible (currently 6.6) and test your software with it. If you're certain you can't update, you need to install the Linux Integration Services, which provides out of tree network drivers.


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Heard about Disk2Vhd? This little tool here will convert your machine (physical or virtual) to a vhd disk on the fly. https://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ee656415.aspx


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check firewall in guest, disable it if you could just for test.



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