I got this question many times “what does the Mobile Apps Co-Management workload actually do”. So here is a short post on the topic. It is fairly simple it controls where applications (PowerShell scripts) can be installed from, Intune & MEMCM or only Configuration Manager. We start by enabling the Mobile apps feature which is
Windows Autopilot is a great feature and together with the Enrollment Status Page (ESP) it becomes even more powerful as we can make sure for example configuration, applications, certificates and much more is applied before the end-user logs on for the first time so we can optimize their experience. During our latest projects we have run into
Been testing Edge Chromium deployment a lot the last couple of days as the we are getting really close to release when I write this.. Configuration Manager 1910 has a builtin feature to deploy and update Edge Chromium which looks great, hard to test the update part as the Stable release and updates are not
Application groups have been around for some Technical Preview releases and it was introduced in Current branch 1906. In MEMCM 1910 we got to new features: Deploy to User collections Allow end user to uninstall an available app group. It is the latest of the two we will look into in this post, Uninstall. Being
I wrote a post on What’s new in application requests in Configuration Manager 1906 over at 4sysops.com https://4sysops.com/archives/whats-new-in-application-requests-in-sccm-1906/ One of the things that is new i the possibility to Retry an Installation if it fails or is uninstalled manually for example. In the post over at 4Sysops I had three sample scripts on how to
I did a presentation at Techdays Sweden on security features in M365. I still get the question many times on what the benefits of Co-Management is that is why this post is written. There are many great features we can use when using Intune / Co-Management for managing our Windows 10 devices. Now that Microsoft
Today during Ignite 2019 Microsoft Endpoint Configuration Manager 1911 Technical Preview was released. The first Configuration Manager release where everything is re-branded from System Center to Microsoft Endpoint. The re-branding makes prefect sense, Configuration Manager has always walked it’s own way in the System Center family, different release cadence, different version name and so on.
A quick Friday tip about Intune Win32Apps that I find annoying. When using PSAppDeploymentToolkit togethe with Intune the filename in Intune will always be “Deploy-Application.Intunewin” as we point to that when we wrap the application as shown below. The same applies for setup.exe or install.exe as well and other unattended setups. The filename of the
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