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Look into the GPO settings for both computer and user config here: Policies/Administrative Templates/Control Panel/Printers/Point and Print Restrictions Specifically for the user policy if you are wanting the user to be able to add the printer and download the driver from the server without a UAC prompt or elevated prompt.


As far as you do not have to change anything for the printer to get the old device's IP address (e.g. change a DHCP reservation) and you want to keep the drivers as they were, the generic answer is: No, you do not need to reconfigure the print server queue or port parameters If you have fancy drivers, they theoretically might somehow be bound to a ...


In the vast majority of cases it should be fine. That said, you may run into issues if the software/driver for the device relies on any sort of identification state (serial number, page count, et cetera). Basically, you're right; there is no generic conclusive answer because each product is different.


In a domain environment, you don't need to save credentials, but somehow, sometimes, Windows will do if for you anyway. You can remove the cached credentials by navigating: Control Panel/User Accounts/Manger your Credentials And then clicking "remove from vault"


Cached credentials will cause Windows to try and contact the print server with your old password, which of course fails and eventually locks out your account. To fix, simply log off and back on the affected machine with your new password. You can even lock/unlock the screen to get a similar effect.


You need to have all of the following for LDAPS to work: Configure the client to trust the CA that issued the certificate (or if using a hierarchical PKI, the root CA) Configure the client to access the Domain Controller server via FQDN The FQDN of the Domain Controller server must resolve correctly in DNS The FQDN of the Domain Controller server ...

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