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Use the View Source category in Tweak UI to change the program in which Internet Explorer displays a Web page's source. Set the default value of the key HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft \Internet Explorer\View Source Editor\Editor Name to the path and file name of the program you 124
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want to use. Create this value if it doesn't already exist.
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If you're a command line junkie like me, you'll appreciate file name and directory completion. The MS DOS command prompt supports both of these features, but you have to enable them first. Table 5 27 describes the settings in the Command Prompt category in Tweak UI. Set the value CompletionChar to the keystroke you want to use for file name completion, and set the value PathCompletionChar to the keystroke you want to use for directory completion. You can use the same keystroke for both values. The value you use for key is the ASCII key code. Thus, Tab is 0x09. The value WordDelimiters is a string of characters that delimit words on the command line when you press Ctrl+Right Arrow or Ctrl+Left Arrow. Create these values if they don't exist. Table 5 27: Values in Command Prompt Setting Name Type HKCU\Software\Microsoft\Command Processor File name completion CompletionChar REG_DWORD Directory completion PathCompletionChar REG_DWORD HKCU\Console Word separators WordDelimiters REG_SZ Data key key separators
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In the Logon category, you toggle Autoexec.bat parsing by setting the REG_SZ value ParseAutoexec in the key HKCU\Software\Microsoft\Windows NT\CurrentVersion \Winlogon to 0 or 1. Set ParseAutoexec to 0 to prevent Windows XP from parsing Autoexec.bat for environment variables. Otherwise, set ParseAutoexec to 1, and Windows XP will parse it for environment variables.
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The last useful category in Tweak UI is Autologon, and it enables you to automatically log on to Windows XP without providing your name, domain, or password. Table 5 27 describes the values you must set to log on to the computer automatically. Name is the user name, and Domain is the domain name. To enable Autologon, you must set the REG_SZ value AutoAdminLogon to 1. Last, set the value REG_SZ value DefaultPassword in the subkey Winlogon to the password you want to use to automatically log on to the computer. You don't see this value in Tweak UI because it stores the password differently. Table 5 27: Values in Autologon Setting Name Type Data HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows NT\CurrentVersion\Winlogon Log on automatically at system startup AutoAdminLogon REG_SZ 0 | 1 User name DefaultUserName REG_SZ Name Domain DefaultDomainName REG_SZ Domain 125
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This setting is useful for IT professionals deploying software. It's one way to install applications that require administrative access to the computer, which users in most enterprises don't have. 15, "Working Around IT Problems," discusses this setting in detail.
Part II: Registry in Management
List
6: Using Registry Based Policy 7: Managing Registry Security 8: Finding Registry Settings
Part Overview
Managing the registry is easier when you are armed with the right tools. This part describes those tools. You learn about registry based policies and how to use them to manage settings in the registry. You learn how to track down registry settings and write scripts to change them. You also learn about registry security. Whereas the first part of this book was for both power users and IT professionals, this part tends more toward IT professionals. Power users can still benefit from giving this part a thorough read, though, because some of the better customizations are actually policies, and customizing Windows XP is better done through scripts. Still, I give this part an IT slant because these are valuable IT tools.
6: Using Registry Based Policy
Overview
IT professionals use Group Policy to manage users' desktop environments. First introduced in Microsoft Windows 2000, Group Policy enables you to dramatically reduce the cost of deploying and managing desktops. Part of the trick to this is deploying standard desktop configurations rather than wasting money to support individual users. Using Group Policy in this way enforces corporate standards and configures users' computers, freeing them from this task and enabling them to do their jobs. For example, you enhance productivity by configuring users' applications, data, and settings so they follow users regardless of where users log on to the network. Microsoft Windows XP extends Group Policy with new settings, new features, and significant improvements. In this chapter, I focus on local registry based policies. Group Policy in the enterprise is a big subject, and one that requires familiarity with Active Directory. At the end of this chapter, however, you'll find a handful of resources that are useful for learning more about both Active Directory and Group Policy. Rather than teach you about sites, domains, and organization units, which are peripherally related to the Windows XP registry, I show you how to implement registry based policies in a local Group Policy object. This information transfers intact to network Group Policy. Because of the focus of this book more or less dirty tricks for the IT professional I also show you how to define your own policies and even deploy Windows XP policies on networks that aren't based on Active Directory, including Microsoft Windows NT and Novell Netware. This chapter is for you whether you're an IT professional or power user. If you're an IT professional, I assume you have the key Active Directory and Group Policy concepts under your belt. And if you're not an IT professional, I don't anticipate that you will try to use this information in an enterprise environment, so this information is fairly complete. For example, power users often define local policies to customize their computers, and this doesn't require a lot of information about Active Directory or policy inheritance. In fact, some of the most popular and interesting customizations are available in Group Policy already, so you don't need to hack the registry at all.
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