After the release of a patch for Windows Server 2016 on April 16th, it’s now possible to manage hyper-converged infrastructure using the Windows Admin Center.
At last year’s Ignite, Microsoft announced that it was developing an HTML5 web client for Remote Desktop Services. At the end of March, Microsoft made a preview available.
One of the things that annoys me in our industry is how supposedly educated people take advice and guidance on IT from no-nothings, the barfly, or the town idiot.
Month 3 of 2018 brought us some interesting news in Azure IaaS. Some things that have been in the oven for a while are starting to rise and there’s lots more evidence of the new and open Microsoft.
In today’s Ask the Admin, we discuss whether it’s necessary to use third-party antimalware in Windows 10 and Windows Server 2016 on your company’s PCs.
Conquer your Remote Desktop challenges by overcoming a few of the more common hurdles.
Aidan Finn delves into the mists of the future to discover what will work and what will not in the world of Hyper-V and the Microsoft cloud in 2018.
In this Ask the Admin, Russell Smith looks at the technical preview of Project Honolulu in Windows Server version 1709.
Learn about the new features and changes to Hyper-V in the recent 1709 semi-annual channel release of Windows Server.
In this Ask the Admin, Russell Smith outlines some of the security features in Windows Server that can be used to help keep sensitive accounts safe.
In this Ask the Admin, Russell Smith provides a summary of the new features in the latest version of Windows Server.
Aidan Finn discusses Microsoft’s development of a deeply re-factored version of the Windows Server Remote Desktop Services infrastructure, which leverages the power of Windows Server, Azure PaaS, and Azure AD.
I have known about Azure File Sync for quite a while under NDA and have been itching to start talking about it. It’s a killer service that an incredible number of businesses could benefit from.