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User\Administrative Templates\Start Menu and Taskbar
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System-level redirection policy cannot be reverted by user
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ENABLED (TBD) (TBD) (TBD) NOT CONFIGURED
TSGeneralSettings TSGeneralSettings TSGeneralSettings TSGeneralSettings TSGeneralSettings Optional Optional Optional
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Table 16-1 Recommended Group Policy Settings for Terminal Servers (continued)
Eliminating Inappropriate Application Features
Many common applications, such as the Microsoft Office Suite, have features that are not appropriate for an Application Delivery environment An example of this type of feature is the Office Assistant that represents the help interface in the Office product line The Office Assistant utilizes unnecessary resources and, because of the animated graphics, does not perform well in XenApp environments Many common applications have compatible template files for Group Policy The Office 2003 template file is office11adm, and for Office 2007 you can download and use the Office System Administrative Template files (ADM, ADMX, ADML) and Office Customization Tool, version 20 from Microsoft s website You can add these template files to the Group Policy by right-clicking one of the Administrative Template areas in the Group Policy Management Console and then clicking Add/Remove Templates By clicking the Add button, you can browse to the appropriate template file and add it to the Group Policy Management Console The template files are located in the %systemroot%\inf directory if the application has been installed on that server; otherwise, they can be copied from the product media
Citrix XenApp Platinum Edition for Windows: The Official Guide
Another common area of concern is applications that display splash screens at initialization Many of these, such as NetMeeting and Internet Explorer, can be controlled via Group Policies Several other applications have command-line switches that enable you to publish them to users with their graphics suppressed Custom adm files can be created to add more policies as well as custom Registry settings through the Group Policy interface For more information on writing custom adm files, refer to http://supportmicrosoftcom/kb/225087
Change Control
We recommend testing all changes and tracking any modifications to policies and profiles through a revision control system This can be as simple as keeping a written change log or as complex as using revision control software such as Component Software s CS-RCS (http://wwwcomponentsoftwarecom/products/rcs/) or Serena s Change Request Management software (http://wwwserenacom/products/changerequest-management/indexhtml) Whatever the case, the important thing is that all personnel involved with administering the system or making changes follow the same change-control procedure and have easy access to tracking systems
Citrix Policies and Printing
Citrix XenApp Platinum Edition for Windows: The Official Guide
ince the inception of networking, printing has been a primary concern during the design and implementation phases of building networks Whether the issue is quality of the print job, bandwidth needs, performance requirements, paper tray demystification, or simply determining where a print job went, administrators have struggled with providing secure, fast, and simple printing solutions to their users This chapter explains the Windows printing environment, shows the options available to administrators within Citrix XenApp, defines terminology unique to printing within XenApp, and provides a troubleshooting section for systematic resolution of the most common problems Third-party print driver utilities are also discussed as alternatives for managing the XenApp Server print environment beyond the tools inherent in Citrix XenApp
WINDOWS PRINTING EXPLAINED
From the perspective of most users, printing is a very simple process Type some text into an application, click the printer icon in the toolbar, and pick up the pages from the printer Unfortunately, things aren t so simple for a system administrator Devoting just a bit of thought to the difficulties of printing in complex environments is enough to give the average administrator a headache In a less complex printing environment, the client computer, print server, and printer (or print device if you are fluent in Microsoft speak) are typically all located in a single well-connected LAN environment When printer problems occur, an administrator is able to walk to all the devices involved in the print process to investigate and troubleshoot problems As companies grow, expanded LANs and WANs complicate printing The print server, client, and printer may all be on different segments of the network, with some components located at different physical sites In a Terminal Server/XenApp environment, these three key components (client, print server, and printer) are often located across WAN links New concepts and new terms also exist in a XenApp environment that must be considered in order to effectively design, implement, and maintain that environment Printing problems cause end-user frustration and, in turn, cause users to reject the new technology With proper planning, testing, consideration, and a good troubleshooting methodology, however, XenApp printing can be managed and work properly
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