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GPResult is a command-line tool that will list all the settings that apply to the computer you ve logged on to, with the user account you re logged on with The resulting report is listed in the command window If you want to redirect the output to a file, you can use the greater-than character (>) to redirect it For example, you can use the following command to redirect the output to a file named gprtxt in the root of C:
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Gpresult > c:\gprtxt
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10: Managing Windows Vista in a Domain
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GPResult has many switches you can use to modify the output, but my favorite is the
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/z switch I refer to it as the zuper verbose switch which certainly helps me remember it
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When I m trying to understand what settings are applied, I use the following commands:
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Gpresult /z > c:\gprtxt Notepad c:\gprtxt
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These commands will write all the group policy settings to a text file and then open it so that you can read through it It provides some detailed information on exactly which settings are being applied
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The Resultant Set of Policy (RSoP) console is another program that you can use to view what group policy settings are being applied This is a snap-in that you can add to the Microsoft Management Console (MMC) RSoP supports two modes:
Logging mode The Logging mode shows the settings that apply to a specific user on a specific computer Planning mode make changes Planning mode is used to simulate a policy if you plan to
In Exercise 103, you will create an MMC console to access the RSoP snap-in and view the local group policy settings This exercise assumes you have completed Exercise 102 and added a software restriction rule Exercise 103: Using RSoP 1 Click Start, and enter MMC in the Start Search dialog box If the User Account Control dialog box appears, click Continue 2 Select the File drop-down menu and click Add/Remove Snap-in 3 On the Add or Remove Snap-ins page, select Resultant Set of Policy and click Add Your display will look similar to Figure 10-22 Click OK 4 Right-click Resultant Set of Policy and select Generate RSoP Data 5 On the Resultant Set of Policy Wizard Welcome page, review the information and click Next 6 On the Mode Selection page, ensure Logging Mode is selected and click Next 7 Ensure that This Computer is selected on the Computer Selection page You can also browse to other computers Click Next
MCITP Windows Vista Support Technician All-in-One Exam Guide
Figure 10-22 Adding the Resultant Set of Policy snap-in
8 The User Selection page allows you to pick which user settings to display This page only shows users that have actually logged on to the computer you selected in the preceding step Ensure Current User (the user you are logged on with) is selected and click Next 9 Review the information on the Summary of Selections page and click Next 10 On the Completing the Wizard page, click Finish 11 Back in the MMC console, double-click the report that was just generated Double-click the Computer Configuration and User Configuration nodes to open them up You can browse to any settings to determine what is actually being applied 12 Browse to the Computer Configuration\Windows Settings\Security Settings\ Software Restriction Policies\Security Levels Your display will look similar to Figure 10-23 You can see that the MCITPStudyToolsexe file is being prevented from running with a software restriction rule 13 Close all open files
10: Managing Windows Vista in a Domain
Figure 10-23 Viewing applied group policy in RSoP
Security Configuration and Analysis
The Security Configuration and Analysis snap-in is an advanced tool that you can use to analyze and configure computer security As a common example, you may be considering applying a more secure security template and be curious what the differences are compared to the current settings You can import the security template into Security Configuration and Analysis and run the analysis The resulting report identifies what is different in a graphical report As a reminder, settings in the local computer security policy are part of the overall local group policy Security Configuration and Analysis doesn t look at all at group policy, but instead only the Security section
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