I’m getting closer to installing Windows 10 fresh on a new drive, and I want to achieve what you see in the screenshot again. Only, I forgot how I did it. Can you help?
I get this when I press WinKey+R. I had to do something to make it be this way, but I don’t remember what it was. I want this for my new installation of Windows, whenever I start doing that.
Edit: I don’t want some alternative way to do what this does. I want this. I want my Run dialog box to look like this every time I access it.
I figured it out. I had a feeling that I would figure it out after asking. Isn’t that how it goes sometimes?
In the Registry, you go to HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Policies\System and change EnableLUA to 0. The default is 1. Reboot, and it’s done.
I wasn’t figuring it out before because I kept asking Google various kinds of questions that I thought would lead me to the answer. I never just simply Googled “This task will be created with administrative privileges”. Once I did that, I found the answer.
Configure OneDrive for SharePoint Server Subscription Edition or 2019
To set up OneDrive with SharePoint Server Subscription Edition or
2019, you can either use Group Policy or set the registry keys directly.
For settings that require an organization ID, if you sync a single domain, you can use OP1. Do not use this if you sync multiple domains.
The Known Folder Move settings don’t work for SharePoint Server.
Using Group Policy
Configure the following two Group Policy objects to configure
OneDrive to be used with SharePoint Server Subscription Edition or 2019:
Specify SharePoint Server URL and organization name
The URL (SharePointOnPremFrontDoorUrl) is used by the sync
app to authenticate the user and to set up syncing of the user’s
SharePoint Server hosted personal OneDrive site.
The organization name (SharePointOnPremTenantName) lets you
specify the name of the root folder that will be created in File
Explorer. If you don’t supply an organization name, the sync app will
use the first segment of the URL as the name. For example,
office.sharepoint.com would create the folder “office”.
Specify the OneDrive location in a hybrid environment
This setting (SharePointOnPremPrioritization) lets you
specify if the sync app should first set up a sync relationship with
SharePoint in Microsoft 365 (the default) or the SharePoint on-premises
server if the user identity exists in both identity providers. The sync
application’s Settings dialog can be used to “Add
Account” the same identity for the other SharePoint realm after the
first has been configured (if the user identity exists in both).
You should be able to find these Group Policy objects using the Group Policy Editor (gpedit.msc) when navigating to Computer Configuration\Administrative Templates\OneDrive.
If the OneDrive folder is not present, you can add the OneDrive Group
Policy template by copying the following two files from the OneDrive
installation folder after you have installed the latest OneDrive sync
app on that computer:
To automate this copying using PowerShell, use:
1) Close Parallels completely 2) In Terminal, type : sudo nano /Library/Preferences/Parallels/network.desktop.xml (this will open the Terminal text editor “nano”) 3) Type your admin password to access the file 4) Locate this line -1 it could be also value 1 and replace whatever value there with 0, so you should have 0 5) Press Ctrl+O to ask for a save, then Ctrl+X to close the editor In Terminal, type : sudo nano /Library/Preferences/Parallels/dispatcher.desktop.xml find 0 and change 0 to 1 again Press Ctrl+O to ask for a save, then Ctrl+X to close the editor 6) Close Terminal and open Parallels like normal, your VM should load like on Catalina and before
You can use this topic to learn how to configure DNS policy in
Windows Server® 2016 to create query filters that are based on criteria
that you supply.
Query filters in DNS policy allow you to configure the DNS server to
respond in a custom manner based on the DNS query and DNS client that
sends the DNS query.
For example, you can configure DNS policy with query filter Block
List that blocks DNS queries from known malicious domains, which
prevents DNS from responding to queries from these domains. Because no
response is sent from the DNS server, the malicious domain member’s DNS
query times out.
Another example is to create a query filter Allow List that allows only a specific set of clients to resolve certain names.
Query filter criteria
You can create query filters with any logical combination (AND/OR/NOT) of the following criteria.
Name of a predefined client subnet. Used to verify the subnet from which the query was sent.
Transport protocol used in the query. Possible values are UDP and TCP.
Network protocol used in the query. Possible values are IPv4 and IPv6.
Server Interface IP address
IP address of the network interface of the DNS server that received the DNS request.
Fully Qualified Domain Name of record in the query, with the possibility of using a wild card.
Type of record being queried (A, SRV, TXT, etc.).
Time of Day
Time of day the query is received.
The following examples show you how to create filters for DNS policy that either block or allow DNS name resolution queries.
In some circumstances you might want to block DNS name resolution for
domains that you have identified as malicious, or for domains that do
not comply with the usage guidelines of your organization. You can
accomplish blocking queries for domains by using DNS policy.
The policy that you configure in this example is not created on any
particular zone – instead you create a Server Level Policy that is
applied to all zones configured on the DNS server. Server Level Policies
are the first to be evaluated and thus first to be matched when a query
is received by the DNS server.
The following example command configures a Server Level Policy to block any queries with the domain suffix contosomalicious.com.