Can it be that it does copy the drives twice? The VM folders should not be backed up as part of C: (i.e. file backup) but ONLY as part of the VM backups. If you backup C as DRIVE - well, the path where it faily is there.
You can simulate a /dev/zero with Busybox-w32, although I'm not sure whether it can or not zero-fill storages:
while printf '\0'; do printf '\0'; done | dd of=<file> bs=4M conv=sync status=progress
yes "" | tr '\n' '\0' | dd of=<file> bs=4M conv=sync status=progress
If you don't mind installing a full GNU/POSIX environment, Cygwin ...
the lease time is set to 15 mins, after which all devices keep dropping off for a few seconds and reconnecting.
That's not normal behavior. A standard DHCP client tries to renew a lease after half the lease time. If that fails it'll keep retrying until the lease runs out and then fall back to some default (link-local/APIPA mostly).
You might want to check ...
The TiWorker system process is related to Windows Update. This is one of the critical process included on in Microsoft Services and must not be mistaken for any malware issues. If there are any updates happening or if the computer is scanning for any update release, this system process may use resources on your computer, the reason why you see it has high ...
It appears you are not following this specific detail from the documentation listed.
The //./ corresponds to the Windows syntax of \.\ for accessing physical drives.
Windows has different syntax than Linux OS.
The real reason behind the request is lack of knowledge and professionalism. There is no excuse to do it like that, but it is often an easier way for IT support than doing things correctly. They honestly don't understand that they are compromising their own security by asking users for passwords.
If users should be taught one thing about security, it is: IT ...
This is a common error some IT do by lacking to explain why.
If the request is authentic, an actual laptop change.
Technically speaking he could just change your password and give it to you when the job is done.
In COVID Time if working from home it might break your VPN ressource if the IT change it.
The best way of action is to change it yourself and give a ...
I have solved this and have a few observations:
1st: Naming the file Autoattend.xml leads to it being applied automatically, no need to use the /unattend option.
2nd: For some reason, InputLocale and UserLocale have no effect when UILanguage and SystemLocale are not set. Setting them to their respective default values fixes this.
3rd: If all options from 2nd ...
..and for the hat trick - the same at the above using vbscript
Set wshShell = WScript.CreateObject("WScript.Shell")
' Get the username
strUsername = Get_LoggedOnUserName()
' Set localappdata variable and then echo it out
localappdata = "C:\users\" & strUsername & "\appdata\local"
Same as below using Powershell
# get the Session ID of this process - the same as that of the user
$sessionId = Get-Process -id $pid | select-object -expand SessionId
# get the output of 'query.exe user' for that session ID
$quOutput = query.exe user $sessionId
# parse the output of query.exe to get the user ID only
$userId = $quOutput -replace '^>([^...
If you want to split the username and domain and then use it to set a localappdata path for the user here's how to do it
:: Get current session user's Domain and username
for /F "tokens=2 delims==" %%f in ('wmic computersystem get username /value ^| find "="') do set "ConsoleUser=%%f"
:: Split and set variables for current ...
It is determined by generalFlags datum in Attributes element ([MS-XCEP] §22.214.171.124.3.1). This datum is an a bitwise enumeration of PKI-Certificate-Template.flags DS attribute values ([MS-CRTD] §2.4).
If datum value has bit CT_FLAG_MACHINE_TYPE set, then subject type is computer.
If datum value has bit CT_FLAG_IS_CA, then subject type is CA.
If both bits are ...
There are 2 ways in which you can disable TLS 1.0 and 1.1
You can either use IISCrypto which is a program that makes disabling and enabling TLS (and other things) very easy, or you can do this via the registry keys (which if they don't exist you can create)
Try disabling the 1.0 and 1.1 on the server itself as well :)
Here's a link with the explanations:
From my understanding, the client negotiates which version the server and client will use. This is just an assumption but it seems that the client may not support tls.1.2 as other are able to connect and only this one user cannot, by default windows should support TLS 1.2 though.
Are all the clients windows 10 20h2 ?
Anything that you want to cluster, or share state like that must be designed and coded to be clustered.
The challenge with things like minecraft and other highly responsive interactive games, the state of server and every player is updated many times a second (games like battlefield 3,4 can have servers updating state ~60 times per second or more)....
Create or select an Organizational Unit that will hold your logon-restricted users.
Move users into the group (if necessary).
Create a group policy object and apply to the OU
Edit the group policy object. Navigate to:
User Configuration > Policies > Administrative Templates > System
and set the policy named "Custom User Interface" to &...
While incorrect file permissions can be an issue and they indeed often are, they are not the only cause of login failures.
Rather than trying solutions, please investigate the cause for your problem.
Check for example the ssh server logging for error messages and use those to find an appropriate solution.
If the file permissions on your $env:USERPROFILE\.ssh\...
looks more like system log stuff like something did not go as it should be.
Maybe this helps on your way ...
There are a number of ways you could accomplish this goal, but the most common would likely be a PowerShell script utilizing the ActiveDirectory module to:
Query the attribute from the object(s) that contain it
Parse the data
Set new values for the separate attributes associated with the parsed data
This also assumes the new attributes you're trying to set ...
Same method as the accepted answer, but without the need for PowerShell
dism /Mount-Image /ImageFile:C:\Backup.vhdx /Index:1 /MountDir:C:\Mount
dism /Capture-Image /ImageFile:C:\Backup.wim /CaptureDir:C:\Mount /Name:Backup
Dism /Unmount-Image /MountDir:C:\Mount /Discard
I am a CCIE, the answer to your question depends on the topology and your business parameters. In fact, where most people leverage HSRP or VRRP you can probably get away with just distributing multiple default gateways via DHCP. Failure can be a little more seamless via HSRP or VRRP and if any stateful devices in the path also happen to record or track the ...
Verify whether the problem system trusts Let's Encrypt's root certificate called ISRG Root X1 by running the following in PowerShell.
If it's not found, download it from here (HTTPS) or here (HTTP) and import it into the OS's Trusted Root store by right-clicking the file and ...
If a DNSSec-signed sone suddenly replace both ZSK (and all records related to the old ZSK), and at the same time keep the KSKs (which are referenced to by upstream server). Will it cause any trouble?
Yes. You seem to forget that DNS records have TTL. So recursive resolvers will/may have the old key data in their cache (the DNSKEY records listing the old ...
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
Possibly, it's a performance problem.
Whenever I had that problem, too much data needed to be replicated to succeed in the time interval until the next replication took place. That was because I did not exclude the pagefile from replication and it was used heavily.
Look at the replication statistics to get an idea about the amount of data.
You could do as I ...
It was an IP address conflict, as indicated by the system event log on the Windows Server 2019 instance.
We have some additional Linux servers running OpenVPN clients (different from the Linux client that I mentioned in the question). Each of these Linux servers has a bridge set up with the IP address 10.8.0.2. This bridge connects the tap0 interface of the ...
Sorry to say, you're going to have to shorten your naming convention. The maximum length of a computer name in Windows is 15 characters, and there is no way around that.
This is because the maximum length of a netBIOS account name is 16 characters - you can see this on page 10 of the RFC for NetBIOS.
Windows adds a dollar sign $ to the end of a computer ...
You are generating the certificates yourself, of course nobody else is going to trust them; that's the whole point of certificates.
You should get a certificate from a public Certification Authority (or use a free solution like Let's Encrypt).
That's because uninstalling Virtual Box does not delete the virtual machine images you created while using it.
By default, VirtualBox stores its VM files in the folder VirtualBox VMs in the user's home directory (so, typically under C:\Users\<username>\VirtualBox VMs on MS Windows). To get rid of the VMs you created, you can delete these files (if you ...
You can easily create a Windows rsync server using Cygwin with rsync package. All you have to do is install Cygwin and make sure you include rsync (listed under 'Net' category using setup-x86_64.exe installer). After Cygwin is installed on your server open a terminal window/session and do the following:
Create rsyncd.conf file on server
Inside rsyncd.conf ...
The short answer: yes, you can use Azure AD with O365 and remove your local Active directory.
The long answer: it depends, there are some features in a local Active Directory that are not available natively in Azure AD yet, I won't go list them since they're well documented here: https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/azure/active-directory/fundamentals/active-...
This is how I do it
psexec -u administrator -p password -i (Session ID) -h -d cmd /c start (command)
Session ID: is retrieved with the following command "qwinsta console"
Command: is what ever you need to be ran. (understand if there is user interaction required, that user will need to click on or complete any required tasks)
Psexec can be found on ...
The issue is caused by the format of your username.
'Access is denied' will occur when using the UPN format:
Instead, connect to the server with the SamAccountName format: DOMAIN\username
I had exactely the same behavior, being the only one with this issue.
It was cause by a to high MTU value for the WiFi connetion.
I changed the automatic setting of the MTU of the network card to the manual setting, using 1400 as new value.
Immediately the issue disappeared.
400 status means “Bad Request”. So this is not a server-side issue. There is something wrong with the request. Is not well-formed before reaching to IIS
If the substatus code was something other than 0, it would be easier to troubleshoot. For example, If it was 1, it would mean “Invalid Destination Header”. If it was 2, that would mean “Invalid Depth Header”....
I did not have luck with ssh-copy-id under windows so send the contents of your public key on a different way like copy and paste while connected via ssh by password.
Than you can try different locations for the authorized_keys file.
Your users .ssh folder
Your users .ssh folder, but call the file administrators_authorized_keys. This is needed if your user ...
Forgive my bad English.
** That's for a local network, not tested on domain environmental.
I know that is a old ask, but I'll left my contribution.
First of all, read this article:
This article contains a lot of important information.
Things that you should pay attention:
No. Those are just two representations of the same thing. The shorter form will (sooner or later) be converted to the longer form. Then the processing will occur.
I can't be more specific without first understanding what you mean by "saving the view" and "writes out".
Windows 10 (32 bit) is limited to 4 GB even with PAE enabled.
The official Microsoft document about client OS limitations is here.
Devices have to map their memory below 4 GB for compatibility with non-PAE-aware Windows releases. Therefore, if the system has 4GB of RAM, some of it is ...
A Windows DHCP Client with an infinite lease will still release it by default on shutdown, so at boot it will do the handshake.
Windows clients release their DHCP lease at shutdown based on 2 things.
did they get an option 2 from the DHCP server that tells them to?
Does the registry override what is set in option 2?
By default, option 2 in DHCP is not set, ...
I have no reputation to comment so I post as an answer. Some of sites are known to perform a port scan of localhost: