Have you considered AWS Cloud Shell? It's free, has AWS CLI pre-installed, and after the initial launch I think it opens quite quickly.
Your question doesn't say what you're trying to achieve, just how you're trying to achieve it, so it's difficult to know for sure if this is going to help.
I don't think so, most of the dependencies are used by most of the AWS CLI commands I'd suspect so installing a trimmed down version won't really help much.
But you can either:
Use an AMI that comes with AWS CLI already installed - e.g. Amazon Linux 2
Create your own AMI with AWS CLI installed and use that as your base image - simply spin up an instance ...
You can use Windows Configuration Designer to create provisioning packages for Windows client OS.
Next, you copy the package to a flash drive and boot PC from it to provision Windows with required settings.
Check documentation here: https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/configuration/provisioning-packages/provisioning-create-package
When you do an import, Terraform adds the resource description to Terraform state in a local file called "terraform.tfstate".
You can use terraform state rm to remove the imported resource from the Terraform state. Terraform then "forgets" the imported ALB (removes it from tfstate), without deleting the actual ALB.
Do you mean the ZeroConfigExchange?
Based on my test and research, our clients don't have this registry key by default and we need create it in the following locations:
HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Office\xx.0\Outlook\AutoDiscover(xx represents the current Office version such as 16.0)
You can use PowerShell remoting to connect to a VM and run PowerShell commands on that VM. However, if you want to do this from Azure Automation runbooks then you would need to create a Hybrid Worker VM in the same network as your VM's to run these tasks on.
PowerShell remoting uses WINRM to talk to the VM, and you don't want to expose this to the internet ...
As of 2021 at least, creating a conf file in /etc/rsyslog.d/ that is loaded before the default (in Debian derived systems) conf file /etc/rsyslog.d/50-default.conf does work. The name should be anything like (00-49)-name.conf.
For example, I created a file /etc/rsyslog.d/00-custom.conf:
# Don't overflow logs, suppress cron logs for tasks running every minute
I've used https://www.sordum.org/8478/reg-converter-v1-2/ to convert basic .reg files into .bat files and have had reasonable success - although it would probably depend on the types of keys (as mentioned).