Which of the following statements about Group Policy Software Installation policies is true in .NET

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Which of the following statements about Group Policy Software Installation policies is true
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a. You can publish a package to users, but not to computers. B. You can publish a package to computers, but not to users. c. You can publish a package to both computers and users. D. You can publish a package to neither computers nor users.
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Which of the following tabs appears in the Software Installation Properties sheet, but not in a package policy s Properties sheet
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a. Categories B. File Extensions c. Upgrades D. Modifications
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Which of the following subheadings beneath an SCCM 2007 package must you configure for a software distribution to occur successfully (Choose all correct answers.)
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a. Access Accounts B. Distribution Points c. Programs D. Package Status
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Lesson 2: Deploying Applications Using RDs
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Group Policy Software Installation and SCCM 2007 are both methods for delivering an application s installation files to a workstation. After the application installation is completed, Group Policy and SCCM are no longer involved; the application runs locally, just as if you installed it manually. Remote Desktop Services (RDS), by contrast, is a server-based deployment mechanism that requires the continued participation of the server as the applications are running.
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416 ChAPTER 10
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After this lesson, you will be able to:
Understand the RDS architecture. Deploy desktops and applications using RDS. Create RemoteApp packages.
Estimated lesson time: 60 minutes
Overview of RDS Deployment
In its most basic form, RDS works by running applications on a Windows Server 2008 R2 server and enabling workstations to access those applications. The workstation runs a client application, which establishes a connection to the server, creating a session for that client s exclusive use. The session can provide the client with a complete Windows desktop, including a full range of applications, a desktop dedicated to one application, or an application in an individual window. An RDS server with a single copy of an application installed on it can provide multiple users with access to that application. The number of users is functionally limited by the hardware resources in the server. Each user has its own copy of the application, enabling it to function independently of the other users, but RDS uses special memory management techniques to avoid loading multiple copies of every application file for each user. An RDS session consists of the following three basic components:
Remote Desktop session host The core service running on the server, hosting individual applications and full desktops. Remote Desktop Session Host is a role service that is part of the Remote Desktop Services role on Windows Server 2008 R2 servers. Remote Desktop Connection The client program running on the workstation. Remote Desktop Connection is included with all of the current versions of Windows. Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP) The communications protocol that connects the Remote Desktop Connection client to the Remote Desktop Session Host service on the RDS server. RDP carries only interface traffic, such as keystrokes and mouse movements from client to server and display data from server to client.
sERviCE REnAMED
Note
Prior to Windows Server 2008 R2, Remote Desktop Services was known as Terminal Services, and the Remote Desktop Session Host role service was called Terminal Server. The technologies are essentially the same and are fully compatible. Only the names of the various server components have changed.
Lesson 2: Deploying Applications Using RDS
ChAPTER 10
Understanding RDS Deployment Options
Some administrators use RDS as a complete client desktop solution. They install all of the applications their users need on the RDS server and, after the users connect with the Remote Desktop Connection client, they spend all of their time working in the RDS session. Supporting large numbers of users and users with different requirements can complicate this arrangement enormously, however. Other administrators prefer to employ RDS as a partial solution, using it to provide only certain applications to clients. A standard RDS session can contain just a few applications, or even one, and clients can switch back and forth between local applications and those provided by RDS. Combining two desktops on a single workstation can be confusing to some users, however. People who spend all their time in an RDS desktop might not even realize that they are connecting to a server for their applications. Having to switch from one desktop to another might be asking too much of them. A feature called RemoteApp, introduced in Windows Server 2008, addresses this issue by delivering individual applications to clients in separate windows. There is no RDS desktop involved; the windows appear to the user just as they would if they were running the application locally. Users do not run the Remote Desktop Connection client to access RemoteApp applications; instead, they use a desktop icon provided by an administrator, or they click an icon on an intranet Web page. Users can open multiple RemoteApp programs at the same time, and as long as all of the programs are hosted by the same RDS server, the applications all run in a single session. RemoteApp is therefore no less efficient than a full remote desktop, when it comes to the hardware resources it consumes on the RDS server.
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