Just curious, when you chose UPD, did you choose to store all settings or just certain folders?
Some applications don't play nicely with roaming profiles.
UPDs mount at the usual C:\Users\user.name and the applications can't tell a difference.
Right. But, only when the user is logged in. After they logout, that path doesn't exist. I am trying to figure out how to work around that for adding the custom (for each user) erp shortcut on their desktop in their session.
Add the shortcut to C:\Users\Public\Desktop.
That way it will always show up on each user Desktop.
This would be nice and easy, but each user has a custom shortcut- It has a workstation ID in the target path.
On Server, no issue. SSH the same as with Linux. SSH on Windows 10 is "single user" just like anything else on Windows 10.
So then why would they have the statement about "usually to correct problems" as to me this would be a two person use. One who is using the desktop and the other administrator who is working on fixing an issue via ssh (presumably while the other user is using said system).
I'm not bothering to reread anything, but MS has long allowed admin connections.
Yes this has been a known fact for as long as i can remember... Admins are exempt for administrative purposes.
To add to this- I have an error that started appearing after updating their Fedora 29 and 30 instances. Further testing found that the error appears in different regions using their server type template installers or even a custom iso option that I used with net install. All I have to do is deploy, run dnf update and reboot. The error is present in every boot after the update. https://mangolassi.it/topic/19903/fedora-29-and-30-edac-skx-can-t-get-tolm-tohm-error-on-vultr
Is it possible for a File server to run a database server ? how would that be classified at that point ?
No, conceptually that would not mean anything. A file server and a database server are discrete concepts.
A single operating system can run neither, either, or both. But as servers themselves, they are discrete.
I gotcha. It was one of those hypothetical questions
What's messy is that technical file servers are a very, very specific form of database server. Because a file server presents a file system over a network. And a file system is a special case database.
No one really thinks about this and absolutely no one will talk about file servers this way, but for understanding what is actually happening... file servers are special purpose database servers. And that is very easy to prove.
So a file server is a database server, but a database server is not a file server. But file servers are so common, unique, and discrete, we treat them as totally different animals and no one considers the two to even be similar.