vb.net barcode generator free Figure 3-12 shows the output from this command. in .NET

Generate Denso QR Bar Code in .NET Figure 3-12 shows the output from this command.

Figure 3-12 shows the output from this command.
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Figure 3-12: Specifying multiple keyboard layouts If your image needs to include a keyboard driver for Japanese or Korean keyboards, you can use the /set-layereddriver option. This option takes an argument of 1 through 6 as follows: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. PC/AT Enhanced Keyboard (101/102-Key) Korean PC/AT 101-Key Compatible Keyboard/MS Natural Keyboard (Type 1) Korean PC/AT 101-Key Compatible Keyboard/MS Natural Keyboard (Type 2) Korean PC/AT 101-Key Compatible Keyboard/MS Natural Keyboard (Type 3) Korean Keyboard (103/106 Key) Japanese Keyboard (106/109 Key)
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You can use the /set-allintl option to set the user interface (UI) language, system locale, user locale, and input locale to the same value, for example, en-US. If you use the /set-allintl option with any of the options that specify the individual language or locales, the individual settings take precedence. You can also use the /set-skuintldefaults option to set an image's default system UI language, language for non-Unicode programs, standards and formats language, input locale, keyboard layout, and time zone values to the Windows 7 default value specified by a language name argument, such as en-US. Note that the /set-skuintldefaults option does not change the keyboard driver for Japanese and Korean keyboards. You use the /set-layereddriver option to specify this. You can use the /set-timezone option to specify the default time zone. If you use this option, DISM verifies that the specified time-zone string is valid for the image. The name of the time zone must exactly match the name of the time zone settings in the registry in the HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows NT\CurrentVersion\TimeZones\ registry key. If you add a custom time zone to your computer, you can specify that custom time-zone string. Note THE Tzutil COMMAND-LINE TOOL On a computer running Windows 7, you can use the Tzutil command-line tool to list the time zone for that computer. The Tzutil tool is installed by default on Windows 7 and is not part of the Windows AIK.
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Managing Windows Editions Windows 7 edition packages for each potential target edition are staged within a Windows 7 Install.wim image on Windows 7 installation media. This is referred to as an edition-family image. Because the target editions are staged, you can service a single mounted image and apply the updates as appropriate to each edition in the image. This reduces the number of images you have to manage. However, it could increase the factory time or user time spent in the specialize configuration pass. You can use the Windows edition-servicing commands to change one edition of Windows 7 to a higher edition within the same edition family. When you upgrade an offline image, you do not require a product key. If you change an online image to a higher edition, you can add the product key using one of the following methods:
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Enter the product key during the out-of-box experience (OOBE) pass. Use an unattended answer file to enter the product key during the specialize configuration pass. Use DISM and the Windows edition-servicing command-line option /set-productkey after you configure the edition offline.
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You can use the following edition-servicing options on an offline image to list editions or to change a Windows image to a higher edition: dism /image:path_to_image_directory[ /get-currentedition | /get-targeteditions | /set-edition | /set-productkey] On a running Windows 7 operating system, the following edition-servicing options are available: dism /online[ /get-currentedition | /get-targeteditions] Because this book is written for the Windows 7 installation image and product code on the installation media supplied, you will not be able to upgrade the mounted image you generated and placed on a bootable VHD and then subsequently mounted. The following commands entered on the online image or the installed image that you mount in the practice session exercises later in this lesson identify the online and mounted image Windows 7 editions: dism /online /get-currentedition dism /image:c:\mountedimages /get-currentedition Similarly you cannot upgrade your current edition to a target edition. As shown in Figure 3-13, the following command should tell you just that: dism /online /get-targeteditions
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Figure 3-13: No target editions are available If a target edition is available, you can use the /set-edition option without the /productkey option to change an offline Windows image to a higher edition. Use /get-targeteditions to discover the edition ID. To change a running operating system to a higher edition, you can use the /set-edition option with the /productkey option, as in the following command: dism /online/set-edition:Ultimate /productkey:12345-67890-12345-67890-12345 Servicing Windows PE Images You can mount a Windows PE image and add or remove packages, drivers, and language packs in the same way as you would for any other Windows 7 image. DISM also provides options specific to a Windows PE image. You can use these options to prepare the Windows PE environment, enable profiling, list packages, and prepare the Windows PE image for deployment. For example, if you use DISM or ImageX to mount a Windows PE image in the folder C:\MountedPEImage, the options specific to Windows PE are as follows:
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dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage[ /get-pesettings | /get-profiling | /get-scratchspace | /get-targetpath | /set-scratchspace: | /set-targetpath: | /enable-profiling | /disable-profiling | /apply-profilespath_to_myprofile.txt] Note DISM WINDOWS PE OPTIONS APPLY ONLY TO OFFLINE-MOUNTED IMAGES You cannot use DISM Windows PE options to manage an online, running version of Windows PE. You must specify a mounted Windows PE image using the /image: path_to_ image_directory option. You can obtain a list of PE settings in a mounted Windows PE image by entering a command similar to the following: dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage /get-pesettings You can discover whether the Windows PE profiling tool is enabled or disabled by entering a command similar to the following: dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage /get-profiling
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If you need to find out the amount of writeable space available on a Windows PE system volume when booted in RAMdisk mode, known as the Windows PE system volume scratch space, you can enter a command similar to the following: dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage /get-scratchspace Similarly, if you need to know the path to the root of the Windows PE image at boot time, known as the target path, you can enter a command similar to the following: dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage /get-targetpath You can set the scratch space and the target path by using commands similar to the following: dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage/set-scratchspace:256 dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage/set-targetpath:D:\WinPEboot Scratch space is specified in megabytes. Valid values are 32, 64, 128, 256, and 512. In hard disk boot scenarios, the target path defines the location of the Windows PE image on the disk. The path must be at least 3 characters and no longer than 32 characters. It must have a volume designation (C:\, D:\, and so on) and it must not contain any blank spaces. File logging (or profiling) lets you create your own profiles in Windows PE 3.0 or later. By default, profiling is disabled. You can enable it, or disable it if previously enabled, by entering commands similar to the following: dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage/enable-profiling dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage/disable-profiling When you create one or more profiles, each is stored in its own folder and identified in the file Profile.txt. You can remove any files from a Windows PE image that are not part of the custom profiles and check the custom profile against the core profile to ensure that custom application files and boot-critical files are not deleted, by entering a command similar to the following: dism /image:c:\mountedpeimage/apply-profiles:c:\peprofiles\profile01\profile.txt, c:\peprofiles\profile02\profile.txt The paths to one or more profile.txt files are included in the command as a comma-separated list. Quick Check 1. You want to obtain a list of PE settings in a mounted Windows PE image in the folder C:\Mypeimage. What command do you enter in the elevated Deployment Tools command prompt 2. You need to determine the amount of Windows PE system volume scratch space available on a Windows PE system volume in a mounted Windows PE image in the folder C:\Mypeimage when booted in RAMdisk mode. What command do you enter in the elevated Deployment Tools command prompt Quick Check Answers 1. dism /image:c:\mype~image /get-pesettings 2. dism /image:c:\mypeimage /get-targetpath
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Unattended Servicing Command-Line Options You can use DISM to apply an Unattend.xml answer file to an image. Typically, you would use this feature when you are installing multiple packages to the image. As stated previously in this lesson, some packages require other packages to be installed first. Microsoft recommends that the best way of ensuring the correct installation order is to use an answer file. If you use DISM to apply an Unattend.xml answer file to an image, the unattended settings in the offline Servicing configuration pass (previously described in 2) are applied to the Windows image. The following servicing options are available to apply an Unattend.xml answer file to a offline Windows image: dism /image:path_to_image_directory/apply-unattend:path_to_unattend.xml The following command applies an Unattend.xml answer file to a running operating system: dism /online /apply-unattend:path_to_unattend.xml For example, if the Unattend.xml file is located in C:\Windows\Panther, you can apply it to an offline-mounted image in C:\Mountedimages by entering the following command: dism /image:c:\mountedimages/apply-unattend:c:\windows\panther\unattend.xml Figure 3-14 shows the output from this command. It tells you the answer file has been applied but gives no additional information.
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Figure 3-14: Applying an answer file to an offline-mounted image Using Answer Files with Windows Images The ability to associate an Unattend.xml answer file to an image provides a powerful tool to implement and configure image deployment, and to determine actions that can be taken if deployment fails or after deployment succeeds. As discussed in 2, an answer file is an Extensible Markup Language (XML) file that contains setting definitions and values to use during Windows Setup. You specify Setup options in an answer file, including how to partition disks, the location of the Windows image to install, the product key to apply, and other custom Windows Setup settings. You can also
specify values such as names of user accounts, display settings, and Windows Internet Explorer favorites. The answer file is typically called Autounattend.xml and is created using Windows System Image Manager (Windows SIM), as described in 2. If you want to add an additional answer file to install applications or specify the order in which packages are installed, you would typically use the file name Unattend.xml. When Windows SIM opens a Windows image file or catalog file, all of the configurable features and packages inside that image are displayed in the Windows Image pane. You can then add features and settings to the answer file. Quick Check Your offline-mounted WIMimage file is in C:\Images\Mounted. An unattend answer file that you want to associate with this image has the file path C:\Answerfiles\Unattend\Unattend.hml. What command associates the answer file with the image Quick Check Answer
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