Jeremy covers the usage of this command in Chapter 7 of his book.(Third edition, with the gear cover.) There is a little application called Kerbtray that is found in the Windows 2003 Resource kit. Jeremy demonstrates this tool in Chapter 7 of his book.
If a user were to leave his office with his workstation unlocked and the door wide open, a malicious person would have access to everything that the unwitting user left open: files, applications, e-mail, etc.The first is through a Group Policy Editor administrative template that is provided by Google.The second method is to manually modify Windows Registry keys that control the behavior of Google applications in regards to how they update.It does seem counterproductive to have to share a printer that is going to be installed on workstations as a TCP/IP printer using GPP.The only reason you have to share it and input the UNC path of the printer into the Printer Path text box on the GPP interface is so that the driver can be downloaded onto the workstations.First off, start with a Group Policy Object (GPO) that is linked to the OU where your user accounts are located in Active Directory.This can be either a new GPO or an existing GPO that may already have other settings you want applied to all of your users.In my initial testing of Windows 7, I was a little disturbed to find that a default install of Windows 7 Enterprise did not include a default screen saver when a user would log in.I was also a little miffed that (known as the “Windows XP” screen saver in Windows XP and “Windows Logo” screen saver in Windows Vista) was also nowhere to be found when I searched the file system.In fact, some of the steps described here will work for almost all Google applications available, but for this guide we will focus entirely on Google Chrome.There are two methods to control how updating occurs in Windows Google applications.