Deploying Images to Target Computers in .NET framework

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Deploying Images to Target Computers
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Whatever method you use to build and capture your reference computers, the result should be the image files that you want to deploy to your target computers. The basic steps of this final deployment process are almost the same as those for building the reference computer, as described in 3. These steps are as follows:
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Add the captured image to the deployment share. Create a task sequence for the target computer installation. Start the target computer with an MDT 2010 boot image and initiate the installation.
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Although these steps might seem simple, especially when you have just used the same basic procedure to build your reference computers, deploying images to large numbers of target computers can complicate the process enormously. MDT 2010 and the Windows operating systems provide many ways to customize the deployment process to accommodate the specific needs of your network, your IT staff, and your users.
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Lesson 1: Designing a Lite-Touch Deployment ChAPTER 7 269
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Adding Captured Images to the Deployment Share
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The process of adding an image to an MDT 2010 deployment share is a simple one, but there are other factors to consider when deploying images to target computers. The first consideration is access to the production network itself. If you constructed your image creation lab on an isolated network, you must see to it that your target computers can access the deployment share containing your captured images. Your two options in this respect are as follows:
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Connect the build computer to the production network Move the build computer to the production network or add a connection to the production network, using a second network interface adapter. If you elect to move the build computer and your deployment share is hosted by another system, you must move that computer as well.
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Install MDT 2010 on a computer connected to the production network and use that system to host a deployment share containing your images and the task sequences for your target computer deployments.
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Create a new build computer on the production network
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The need for additional components on the target deployment share depends on the type of images you chose to create. If you created thick images, the deployment share does not need any other software, but if you created thin or hybrid images, you might have to add drivers, language packs, updates, or applications to the share so that you can deploy them to the target computers.
REPLICATING DEPLOyMENT SHARES
If you elect to create multiple build computers or multiple deployment shares on a single build computer, you can configure Deployment Workbench to replicate the contents of one share to another. This way, you can use a deployment share on an isolated lab network to install and capture your reference computers and create your target deployment task sequences, and then replicate the data to another share on your production network for the target computer deployment. To initiate the replication process, you use Deployment Workbench to link the deployment shares and then create selection profiles to specify the files on the share that you want to replicate.
ENSURING NETWORK BANDWIDTH
The image files you will be deploying to the target computers are typically several gigabytes in size, so the amount of bandwidth available between the build server and the target computers is an important consideration. MDT 2010 is not designed to deploy target computers over wireless networks or relatively slow wide area network (WAN) links. Attempts to perform deployments over slow links would take an inordinately long time and likely flood those links, preventing any other traffic from using them.
ChAPTER 7
Designing Lite-Touch and Zero-Touch Deployments
For deployments to target computers that have no high-speed link to a build computer, consider the following alternatives:
Move the build computer to the target computers network temporarily, perform the deployment, and then move the build computer back. This option might be complicated by the need to provide server resources on the target computer network, including DHCP and WDS. Move the target computers to the build computer s network temporarily, perform the deployment, and then move the target computers back. Perform the deployment using removable media, such as DVDs or USB flash drives.
Even on high-speed networks, a large-scale deployment can consume enough bandwidth to interfere with regular traffic. Project administrators should be conscious of every network s current traffic situation, and they should use that data to determine how many workstations they can deploy at one time without interfering with other users. This is known as a staggered deployment. Other strategies are to deploy workstations only during nonproduction hours or to use multicasting, which reduces the amount of bandwidth consumed by the deployment process.
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