how to generate barcode in asp.net c# Software Deployment Approaches in C#

Generation Denso QR Bar Code in C# Software Deployment Approaches

Software Deployment Approaches
Generating Quick Response Code In C#.NET
Using Barcode printer for VS .NET Control to generate, create QR-Code image in VS .NET applications.
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QR-Code Reader In Visual C#.NET
Using Barcode decoder for VS .NET Control to read, scan read, scan image in .NET applications.
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Publish (User Only) The next time a user logs on Assign
Bar Code Printer In C#
Using Barcode printer for .NET Control to generate, create barcode image in .NET framework applications.
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Bar Code Scanner In Visual C#.NET
Using Barcode scanner for Visual Studio .NET Control to read, scan read, scan image in .NET framework applications.
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(User) The next time a user logs on Start menu or desktop shortcut Assign (Computer)
Printing QR-Code In .NET
Using Barcode generation for ASP.NET Control to generate, create Quick Response Code image in ASP.NET applications.
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QR Code ISO/IEC18004 Encoder In .NET Framework
Using Barcode encoder for Visual Studio .NET Control to generate, create QR Code image in VS .NET applications.
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The next time the com puter starts The software is already installed (the software automatically installs when the computer reboots)
Quick Response Code Maker In Visual Basic .NET
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Encoding Bar Code In C#.NET
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Deployment Approaches After deployment, the software is available for installation
1D Barcode Drawer In C#
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DataMatrix Drawer In C#
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Typically the user installs Add Or Remove the software from Programs in Control Panel
QR Code Encoder In C#
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MSI Plessey Creation In Visual C#
Using Barcode creator for VS .NET Control to generate, create MSI Plessey image in .NET framework applications.
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12-8
Make Bar Code In .NET Framework
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Encode QR Code JIS X 0510 In None
Using Barcode generation for Software Control to generate, create QR image in Software applications.
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Encode Barcode In Objective-C
Using Barcode printer for iPhone Control to generate, create bar code image in iPhone applications.
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Encode Code 39 In .NET
Using Barcode generator for Reporting Service Control to generate, create Code 39 Full ASCII image in Reporting Service applications.
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Deploying Software with Group Policy
Make Code-128 In Java
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GS1 128 Creation In VS .NET
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Table 12-1
Create QR Code In Java
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Decoding Code39 In Java
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Software Deployment Approaches (Continued)
Publish (User Only) Yes (if auto-install is turned on) Assign
(User) Yes Assign (Computer)
Does not apply; the soft-
ware is already installed
Deployment Approaches If the software is not
installed, and the user
opens a file associated
with the software,
does the software
install
Can the user remove
the software using
Add Or Remove
Programs in
Control Panel
Supported installation
files
Yes, and the user can choose to install it again from Add Or Remove Programs in Control Panel Windows Installer packages (.msi files), .zap files
Yes, and the software is available for installation again from the typical install
points
Windows Installer packages
(.msi files)
No. Only the local admin
istrator can remove the
software; a user can run a
repair on the software
Windows Installer
packages (.msi files)
Modifications (.mst or .msp files) are customizations applied to Windows Installer packages. A modification must be applied at the time of assignment or publication, not at the time of installation.
Software Deployment Processes
The steps in software deployment vary, depending on whether the application is pub lished or assigned and whether the application is automatically installed by activating a document associated with the application.
Software Deployment Process for Published Applications
The following sequence shows the installation process for published applications: 1. The user logs on to a client computer running Windows 2000 or later. 2. The user opens Add Or Remove Programs in Control Panel. 3. Add Or Remove Programs obtains the list of published software from Active Directory. 4. The user selects the desired application.
Lesson 1
Understanding Software Deployment with Group Policy
12-9
5. Add Or Remove Programs obtains the location of published software from Active Directory. 6. A request for the software is sent to the SDP. 7. The Windows Installer service is started, and it installs the requested Windows Installer package. 8. The user opens the newly-installed application.
Software Deployment Process for Assigned Applications
The following sequence shows the installation process for assigned applications: 1. The user logs on to a client computer running Windows 2000 or later. 2. The WinLogon process advertises applications on the user s desktop or on the Start menu. 3. The user selects the desired application from the desktop or the Start menu. 4. The Windows Installer service gets the Windows Installer package. 5. A request for the software is sent to the SDP. 6. The Windows Installer service is started, it installs the requested Windows Installer package, and it opens the application.
Software Deployment Process for Automatically Installed Applications
The following sequence shows the installation process for automatically installed appli cations, whether published or assigned: 1. The user logs on to a client computer running Windows 2000 or later. 2. The user double-clicks a document with an unknown filename extension. 3. Windows Server 2003 looks for information about the application in the local computer registry. 4. One of the following steps is taken:
If information about the application is found in the local computer registry, the registry points to the location of the application on the SDP and the cor responding Windows Installer package is started. The Windows Installer ser vice installs the package for the user and opens the application. If information about the application is not found in the local computer regis try, Windows Server 2003 looks for information in Active Directory. If infor mation about the application is found in Active Directory, it points to the location of the application on the SDP. The Windows Installer service installs the package for the user and opens the application.
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12
Deploying Software with Group Policy
Distributing Windows Installer Packages
Because the Windows Installer service is part of the operating system, it does not mat ter how Windows Installer packages get to the client computer. If you are deploying software to many users in a large organization that is using Windows 2000 Server or later and Active Directory, and all of the workstations are using Windows 2000 Profes sional or later, you can deploy software with Group Policy. For large-scale deploy ments or deployments with computers running pre Windows 2000 operating systems, you might also consider using the Microsoft Systems Management Server (SMS) along with Group Policy to handle software deployment. Software deployment with Group Policy uses a pull model, which makes software available to users as it is needed. Applications are fully installed when a user chooses to use a user-assigned application for the first time or selects a file by choosing the filename extension of an application. For a satisfactory end-user experience, software deployment with Group Policy requires a high-speed local area network (LAN) con nection between the client computer and the distribution server containing the SDP. SMS supports a robust distribution model that you can use when deploying software with Group Policy. You can use SMS to analyze your network infrastructure for software distribution and then use Group Policy to target users and computers and to install the software. SMS is a particularly useful tool if you are deploying software to many users in a large organization. It includes desktop management and software dis tribution features that significantly automate the task of upgrading software on client computers. SMS uses a push model for software deployment, which you can use to coordinate and schedule software deployments, even arranging for off-hours distribution and installa tion, and to plan a single or multiple-phase rollout of software. It provides you with the ability to control and synchronize software deployments over multiple sites, helping to reduce compatibility issues that might otherwise occur. The following are some of the areas where you might want to supplement software deployment with Group Policy by using SMS:
Non Windows 2000 based clients SMS can distribute Windows Installer based software to computers running Microsoft Windows 95 or later. Although you cannot centrally manage the non Windows 2000 based computers with Group Policy settings, SMS allows these computers to benefit from the capabilities built into the Windows Installer service, such as self-repairing applications. Deploying software over slow links By default, software deployment with Group Policy does not operate over slow network or dial-up connections. SMS provides options for deploying software to users who can connect only over slow network links, such as mobile users.
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