Do you need a simple, but yet effective way of forcing people into updating iOS on their company enrolled Apple devices? Simply block access to company resources if iOS is not up to date. Here is how you can do that using Microsoft Intune and Conditional Access in Microsoft Azure.
UE-V is not something new, but when combined with OneDrive Known Folder Move, Enterprise State Roaming in Azure and OneDrive as the storage path for UE-V, you will find yourself with a very solid solution ensuring roaming of end users data and settings.
I have previously shown you how you can enable OneDrive KFM with SCCM. This time, I’m going to show you how you can enable UE-V during OSD with Configuration Manager, and how you make sure those settings are stored in OneDrive. I hope you can see the pattern here: No on-premise file share for UE-V settings – everything stored in the users OneDrive.
More Configuration Manager 1806 and more awesomeness. 1806 gives us additional improvements to the Cloud Management Gateway and removes the need for PKI in your environment. With these improvements, it has never been easier to setup the CMG. In this post I will walk you through the exact steps I went through in order to successfully deploy the CMG in a HTTP only environment.
Again, continuing the Co-management and flipping the switch journey, and moving the brand new Device Configuration workload to Intune MDM. This is the latest addition to the co-management world introduced in Configuration Manager 1806 (released 2 days ago at time of writing) and it’s absolutely amazing.
Following up on my promise and continuing this mini-series of blog post, where I’m trying to address some of the basics of Configuration Manager. This time, I’m going to give you an example of how you can to add computers to groups in AD (Active Directory) during the deployment of Windows using a web service and Powershell.
Last week the OneDrive team presented a new feature called ‘Known Folder Move’. In short, it enables us to move the content and location of the Desktop, Documents and Picture folders into OneDrive. This comes really handy when switching computers and you find your desktop, documents and picture folder exactly as you left them on the previous computer.
Above post also covers how to enable the feature manually or by using group golicies. As usual, we don’t like to do stuff manually and we don’t like old school group policies either. So, how about enabling this feature using Configuration Manager?
A ConfigMgr/SCCM client stuck in provisioning mode or having corrupt local group policy files (Registry.pol) are two very common and nagging issues in a Configuration Manager environment. Where it’s rather easy to use Configuration Manager to remediate the corrupt policy files, it’s another story with a SCCM client stuck in provisioning mode (the client has very limited functionality). I haven’t personally been seeing clients in provisioning mode that often, but I do occasionally see it happen following an Windows in-place upgrade .
Both scenarios will cause a drop in compliance in regards to Software Updates and general software deployments, and unless being very thorough when walking through compliance reports, clients being affected by either issues can be difficult to spot, especially in larger environments.
So I hereby give you my solution to how you can automatically remediate both issues outside of Configuration Manager using Powershell and thus increase the compliance and overall health of your environment.
I have been spending some time on the Configuration Manager forums on Technet lately, and questions about Software Updates (among others) frequently pops up. So I thought of creating a series of blog post explaining some of the basics of Configuration Manager or explaining some of the topics I often see being repeated as questions on the forums.
This will be the very first in such series, where I will give an example on how you can use SCCM to fully automate the patching of Windows 10. All of these examples will be based on the latest version of Configuration Manager Current Branch.
In this post I will talk about Windows 10, file associations and how you can let the user in an enterprise switch default browser through the Software Center in SCCM (System Center Configuration Manager). All of this is done in an environment where file associations are tightly managed and locked through group policies (as they should be in an enterprise) on computers running Windows 10. Curious on the topic? Read on 🙂