An additional keyboard layout often appears in the RDP session when connecting to a remote Windows host desktop in a multilingual environment.
Best security practices for Windows domain networks recommend disabling local user accounts on computers and servers in an Active Directory domain. Local users who have administrative permissions on a computer can be a weak point in the security of your network. You can use tools such as Windows LAPS (Local Administrator Password Solution) to set unique, complex passwords for local administrators, or you can use AD Group Policies to completely disable local administrator and user accounts.
A number of errors can occur when you try to join a Windows machine to an Active Directory domain. Most of them are fairly typical and can be fixed quite easily, as the cause of the problem is shown right there in the error window.
In this article, we’ll show you how to configure microphone and audio redirection in a Remote Desktop (RDP) session.
In this article, we’re going to show you how to find out how much time your computer has been up since the last time Windows was started (uptime).
The Network File System (NFS) client is not installed by default on Windows Server 2022/2019/2016/2012R2 and Windows 11/10 desktop versions. To install it, open the Server Manager and select Add Roles and Features -> Client for NFS.
The inability to pass through a connected USB device from a Hyper-V host to a virtual machine is one of the major shortcomings of the Microsoft hypervisor. You can use the open-source project usbipd-win to solve this problem (https://github.com/dorssel/usbipd-win). The usbipd-win utility allows you to pass through (redirect USB device or key including HASP) over the network from a Windows host to any Hyper-V virtual machine, remote computer running Linux, Windows, or WSL2.
When starting an OpenVPN server or establishing a new connection using the OpenVPN client, you may encounter an error:
By default, a running app in Windows can run on any of the available CPU cores. The operating system manages and distributes processes between cores. However, you can manually bind certain processes (applications) to processor cores in Windows using the Processor Affinity feature. Let’s see how to bind a program (process) to specific CPU cores in Windows.
Several times I came across a situation where one of the users on a Windows Server host with an RDS (Remote Desktop Services) role ran an application that leaked and occupied all available RAM. It was impossible to connect to such a host via RDP remotely. To kill the leaked process, you need to remotely logoff this user.