Help end-users help themselves with this handy tool that walks them through basic troubleshooting steps – before calling in your team to save the day.
Installed Windows Server 2012 with roles for DNS, DHCP and AD DS. Server is set-up with static IP 192.168.1.100
Setting up DHCP is showing IP address169.254.xx.xx as the DHCP Server Name instead of actual server Name. Removed the DHCP roles and added it back it still shows the same IP address.
Everything is working fine between workstations and server, no known issues. All the workstations are getting IP address within the DHCP scope i.e. from 192.168.1.1-60
In many companies the network has been configured for Windows PC’s to connect to a local server for Microsoft Updates. Usually running Windows Server Updates Server or WSUS for short. If it [WSUS] has an issue and updates aren’t being pulled down, but you need to update a PC urgently, then you can do the following to turn off WSUS for that PC, which will then permit you to get updates directly from Microsoft Servers.
Windows will create a temporary profile when it is unable to read the user profile files. Commonly users might not notice unless they run into some problems. This will lead to some unusual experience like even though temp profile user is an administrator, the account may not able to perform the administrative operations.
Green means encrypted, Blue means compressed.
Files & folders names in blue or green is nothing but the feature in Windows called as NTFS (New Technology File System) file system. If the file or folder is compressed to save space on your hard disk and when a file or folder gets compressed, Windows shows its name in blue color to make them easier to identify. Similarly, if a file or folder is encrypted, name is shown in green color.
Windows 10 Pro, Education and Enterprise editions come with a built-in hypervisor client Hyper-V allowing users to create and run other operating systems on a virtual machine. Although Hyper-V is mainly designed to run Windows guests it can also be used to virtually install other operating systems like various Linux versions.