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Pass Microsoft 365 Certified: Modern Desktop Administrator Associate Certification Exams in First Attempt Easily

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Deploying Windows

3. Traditional imaging deployment concepts for Windows 10

I'd like now to go over the concept of a traditional deployment of Windows 10 using imaging. Now, keep in mind the features and things that I'm about to show you here. These have been around for years. The actual concept of imaging has been around for a long time, going back well over 20 years. Back in the 1990s, one of the first jobs I ever had in it involved dealing with imaging on computers. So this has been around for a while now. It's changed a lot over the years. And the version of imaging that we use in Windows Ten now has been around pretty much since Windows Vista came out. So this has been around for quite a while, and they've added some new features and capabilities to it. But all in all, it's really the same beast. Vista was released around the same time in 2008. Okay, so to start with, our goal here is to have a way of capturing an existing computer's configuration settings and files and getting them over to another computer. Consider this: if I had to set up, I would have needed to install 50 computers. Okay, let's say that this little icon that I'm drawing right here is going to represent 50 new computers, okay? So if that's the case, these 50 new computers that I've got to set up, configure, deploy, and install—sitting around running around with a bunch of DVDs and things is, again, not going to be the fastest way to do it. Okay? So if our company were to buy 50 new computers from some kind of OEM out there, an original equipment manufacturer, vendor, or computer vendor, basically, I've got to get Windows 10 installed and set up on these machines. Now, how am I going to go about doing that? Okay, so one thing I could do, though, is set up one of these computers with Windows Ten on it. I could configure all the software on it, if need be, and then capture an image of this computer. Let's say that this was a sales computer. These 50 new computers are going to be new sales computers. Okay? Now, we'll also say that perhaps this particular computer is an inside sales computer. We're going to have an outside sale. So, you know how in businesses, there will be inside sales, outside sales, and so on. All right? So this is an inside sales computer that I'm dealing with here, and I'm going to call this my reference computer. All right? So this is going to be a reference computer. It has everything on it that I need. It's got Windows 10 set up the way I want, it's got updates, and maybe it's joined the domain already. I've got everything on it. Virus protection, spyware protection Maybe the office is already installed. But the problem is I've got to get this setup here replicated on all these new machines. Okay? So here is the way Microsoft traditionally says you should do it. Microsoft says you should set up a server, okay? like a Windows Server 2019 machine. could be something earlier than that: 20, 16, 20, 12, whatever. And you're going to install a service on that machine called WDS, also referred to as Windows DS, which stands for Windows Deployment Services. And this server is going to act as our imaging server. So we're going to use this as our imaging server that's going to help us with this process. You'll also typically install the MDT, or Microsoft Deployment Toolkit, on that. Granted, you can install the Microsoft Deployment Toolkit on Windows 10 if you want, but you can put it on the WDS server as well. If you're going to be removing it and managing that machine as the imaging machine, you can do that. Okay? All right? And so from there, we also have a service that automatically comes with Windows Deployment Services. It's called Pixie, which stands pre boot execution environment. Okay? So chances are, if you have purchased a network adapter card or purchased computers with network adapter cards already in them, which is normally the case, that network adapter card probably supports Pixie. Pixie has been around for a long time, and a lot of your network adapter cards in the last 20 years have come with it. What does it let you do? Pixie allows a computer to boot up across the network. Even if it does not have an existing operating system on it, the computer can boot up, and using the BIOS UEFI settings of the boot phase of the computer, it can actually boot off the network adapter card, and it can locate that Pixie service, which is going to play a role in imaging. So here's the other thing I want to throw out. An installed version of Windows 10 is already an image computer, just so you know. You may say, "Well, wait a minute, because I installed Windows 10 off of a DVD, it's not an image. Yes, it is. Actually, everything is an image. Every Windows operating system since Vista has been an image, okay? In fact, you have a file on the Windows DVD that is called the install.wim file. That install.wim file is an image. Essentially, this is called an online image, okay? You may say, "Wait a minute, what if I shut this computer down?" Is it still an online image? Yes, it's still an online image. A version of Windows that is installed is an online image. Whether it's booted up or not, it's an online image. And you may say, well, what is an offline image? Well, bear with me and I'll explain that in just a second, okay? All right, so I've got to have a way to essentially capture this image and have this image stored on this image server. There's got to be a way to go about doing that. And, as you might expect, there is. We have this thing we can use called the Windows PE pre-installation Installation Environment.The trick, though, is you have to get Windows PE running on this computer. Now, how can you do that? Well, you can actually do that with Pixie. You can boot this computer up in Pixiemode, which you'll boot up and find this service in. This service will download Windows PE into memory on this computer, and then you can capture the image. Okay? Another way is that you could have PE on a DVD. There even used to be versions of it that would fit on a CD. And then, lastly, another way would be a USB drive with Pixie installed on it. You can get Windows, sorry, with PE installed on it. Windows PE can be downloaded from Microsoft's website. It's a download free download. Now, Windows PE is going to come with a tool called Dislim Exe. And there used to be an older tool called ImageX that you would use. But DISM is the newer tool and came out a few years ago. Deployment imaging, servicing, and management are what that stands for. And you're going to use that tool to actually capture the image. With that command, it's going to capture the image, and it can store this image down on this server. Okay. So at that point, I have an image file. I can call the image file "Sales dot Whim." Now that is an offline image. This is an offline image file you're seeing here. Okay, offline image file. Let me just move this over a little bit. So an offline image is an image that's actually stored in a Whim file. Okay? sales whim in this case. All right. Now actually, interestingly enough, you're going to find that every image inside of an image file has to have a name, and it also has to have this thing called an index number. So I'm going to name the image that's going to be in this file. It's going to be called Inside Sales, and it'll have an index number of one. Okay? Now you may say, "Well, why do you need that?" Why do you have to have the name and the index inside the image? Well, the reason is because, believe it or not, you can store more than one image inside of an image file. That sounds insane, right? But you can. In fact, let me demonstrate here in this drawing what I'm saying. Watch this. I'm just going to copy that real quick, and I'm going to rename this. It's not going to be called Inside Sales. This is going to be called Outside Sales. So imagine if you set up another reference image here on the outside sales computer, and it's slightly different from inside sales. It needs slightly different applications and things like that. So believe it or not, we could capture that image the exact same way that we captured the first image. We use Windows. PE.DISM captures the image, except this time we're going to store it in the same file, but it's going to be called "outside sales," and it'll be an index number of two. Now, why is that important? Because when I go to deploy the image down here, I can choose which image gets deployed down to these 50 new computers. If I wanted to, I could have 25 of the computers be inside sales and the other 25 be outside sales, if I wanted. So that's going to be deploying the image. Okay? and it works the same way. To deploy those images, you'll use Windows PE; you'll use DISM, or Dislim Exe, or something similar. Now, what you're seeing here is called the "light touch installation," as I referenced in an earlier lecture, okay? However, you could achieve Zero Touch if your company set up an SCCM server. Sccm System Center Configuration Manager supports a feature called "Wake on Land," and it will also use some of the MDT task sequences and all of that. And it can automate the entire process of deployment, capturing, and deployment. So I can actually, with SCCM, have these computers wake up and tell them to go get the image from the WDS server and what image to get and everything, and basically automate the entire process from start to finish. So, again, no kidding, you could start on a Friday, schedule this to happen Friday evening, come back in on Monday, and Sccm will have these 50 new computers all set up for you. Again, in order to do that, you've got to have the deployment services and MDT, and SCM is the critical part. And remember, though, SCM is not free; you would have to purchase that, okay? Hopefully, that gives you guys a good understanding or a foundational understanding of the concept of the way Microsoft Imaging works and the process of light touch deployment versus zero touch deployment. You.

4. Downloading and installing the Windows ADK and MDT

So in my case, I'm going to search for and download Windows 80K for Windows Ten. I'm going to go to this very first download link here. This is going to let me get the latest edition of the latest addition to ADK right here. Download the Windows 80K for Windows version 19 three.So I'm going to click that, and then it's going to ask me if I want to run the file or save it. I'm going to run it. It's just a very lightweight download, and it's going to check for updates on it, and then it's going to allow me to start the install. Okay, so relatively quick, as you can see here, it's on my screen, and it's given me an estimate of how much disc space this is going to use and a default location where it's going to put it. I'm just going to store it in the default location. And then from there, it's going to allow me to send anonymous information to Microsoft if I wanted to. I can choose yes or no to that, and at that point I'm going to accept the licence agreement, sign over my firstborn child again, and then from there I can select the different capabilities that I want. So we talked about most of these in that previous lecture. So I can go through here and select what I want. I've even got Media Experience Analyzer, which is a graphical analysis tool that you can get for analysing your graphics cards and stuff like that. I'm going to go ahead and click now to install this. It's going to make me accept the user account control capability. If you don't know what that is, that's something that will get discussed later, and then it's going to go ahead and be installed. Now at this point, I'm going to pause recording for a second and wait for it to get done, and then we'll start back. Okay, so after the download of all the files, we finally made it to the finishing screen here. It says, "Welcome to the Windows Assessment Deployment Toolkit." and I'm going to hit close on that, all right, and do the same thing. All you've got to do is just go to a search engine and, to download MDT, just type "Download." It helps if you spell MDT correctly MDT.And here it is, right here, in Microsoft's Deployment Toolkit. I'm going to click that and click the download button here. Keep in mind that you can download the MDT onto a server as well. And if you're working with what is known as a Windows Deployment Server, you're going to definitely want to put that on there also. So I put it on a Windows 10 machine as though maybe this is my admin workstation and I want to control images from my admin workstation, but you can put it on a server as well. Okay, now notice there are two versions of this. There are two versions of X 64 and X 86. X86 is the 32-bit version if you are doing this on a 32-bit computer, as opposed to a 64-bit computer. So 86, even though it's a bigger number, is actually not better. We're going to go with 64 because this is a newer computer operating system. So we're going to select that right there. We're going to click next. All right. At that point, it's going to go ahead and download that Microsoft Deployment Toolkit. And if I want, I can say "run" as soon as it's ready to download, and it will pop up on my screen here. Okay, as you can see here, it is the installer for it. I'm just going to click Next and sign the agreement. I can choose things I want to install. I'm just going to install everything, and I'm going to take the default here. Next says, "All right, do I want to participate in the customer experience?" I can choose yes or no to that, essentially. And then at that point, I'm going to click to install and select UAC (User Account Control). And as you can see, it is now going through the process of installing MDT. So MDT is very quick to install—definitely faster than Windows NT because there's not as much going on there. So then I would click Finish. All right. From there. I can hit start. And there is the deployment toolkit. A deployment workbench that appears requires administrative privileges to use. And this is what it looks like. Now, the first thing right out of the gate is this thing called the deployment share. and you're going to notice that there's nothing there at the moment. The Deployment Share is where all of your assets are going to be for your Deployment Workbench. So your images are going to be pointing—you're going to be pointing to your images. From there, you're going to be pointing to drivers and applications that maybe you want to deal with in imaging. All of that stuff will be linked to this deployment share. So what I've got to do is just right-click that. I could say, "New deployment Share," and give it a default location, but my default location is just "C" colon deployment share. Give it a share name because it is going to be a network path. It says, what do you want to call it, description wise?MDT deployment: share From there, it's going to ask me if, when I'm actually going through the wizard for creating the deployment processes in the deployment toolkit, I want to use certain wizards. like asking if the computer backup should be performed. asked if a product key is selected or specified. Ask if the local administrator password should be put in. That can sometimes be a security risk because the data will be stored in clear text. But it's not a problem if you end up changing it later. We're going to talk about tools that will let you do that. Ask if an image should be captured. Ask if BitLocker should be enabled. You can turn these on or off. I'm just going to turn them all on. And the next was next again at that point. and it's configuring my little deployment share. It doesn't take too long to create the deployment share. And then, at that point, you can start importing your assets. So that will be things like applications and drivers, images, and all that. So I'm going to click Finish. All right, pulling the workbench back up here expanding deployment share. Now you can see that I can actually see everything here, so I can pull in applications if I want. Operating system images can be extracted from out-of-the-box driver packages that I may have wanted to experiment with. That gets into the ICD Imaging Configuration Designer. There are task sequences that can assist in automating things, as well as some advanced configuration and monitoring capabilities. And as you can see here, though, as I click on that, it says no monitoring data is available because monitoring is not enabled for this deployment here. So I haven't actually turned on monitoring yet. So it simply throws an error on that. That is something that can be turned on, and you can use it for modern monitoring—the actual deployment processes. So that just gives you guys a quick rundown of the NDT, how to get it installed, and how to set your little deployment share up.

5. (1 of 2) Migrating user data and settings using User State Migration Tool (USMT)

down to the windows. kits, and there's this thing called the deployment and imaging tools environment. Now I love the name. The name sounds very powerful. Like when I first heard of it, I was like, "Okay, this is going to be this really powerful graphical tool." But really, it's just a command line. Okay? So I'm going to right-click this and I'm going to go and click more and run this as an administrator because some of the things I am going to be doing are going to require administrative privileges. So it's going to bring me to a command-line environment. All right, I'm going to zoom in on this a little bit so it's a little clearer for you. All right, so you're going to notice that we're going to start out in the Windows Kits folder, the Assessment Deployment Toolkit. and to find the USMP. I am going to have to go back one folder. So I'm going to type CD, which is the changed directory. That's going to take me back one folder. And then I'm going to type Dir, and you're going to notice that the USMT folder is listed there. Okay? So I'm going to go into that USMT folder. I'm going to type CD space and then the letter U. And then I'm going to hit Tab because Command Prompt will support autocomplete for you. So I'm going to hit Enter. And I'm now inside that USMP folder; I'm going to type Dir, and you're going to notice that there are three versions. There AMD 64 Arm 64 X 86. So AMD 64 is for 64 bitprocessors, intel or AMD, not just AMD. And then "Arm" is for the Arm-based processors. And then finally, the X 64 is for 32-bit processors. Now on this machine, I'm using 64 bits. So I'm going to go into CD-ROM space, AMD 64, hit Enter, and then I'm going to type the IR, and you're going to notice there's a bunch of files here, but the files that I care about have an exe extension. So I'm going to type dirstar exe.This is going to show me just the exe files. And I want you to kind of focus on two of these. The first is scan state, and the other is load state. So the first thing I want you to remember here is that scan state will let me back up user information, and load state will let me restore it. So, obviously, if I want to backup everything, I must perform a scan state. Okay? So one piece of advice I want to give you, and you're going to hear me say this a lot as we look at commands throughout the course, is that it's a great idea for you to pull up Microsoft's Knowledge Base article on commands. Microsoft has a Knowledge Base article on just about every single command that they have. And it gives you some great information on how to use the command. It gives you examples, explains the switches, and all that good stuff. So I want you to get in the habit of doing that. This is also going to help you prepare for the exam and all that stuff if you're familiar with being able to look things up while you're studying and while you're using commands. Okay, so I'm going to do that now. I'm going to pull up the web browser here and just go to any search engine you want, and then type scan state into the search engine. All right. And the article I'm going to go with is this one right here, talking about the syntax. This is the scan-state syntax right here. talks about all the switches and how to use the command and all that. So this is a pretty big article, but I want to hone in on certain things. One thing it shows you here is how to use this command. It even has some good examples for us on how to use the command. Okay? So the first thing I'll do in this command is type the word scan state. All right? And then the first thing that you're going to notice that they want me to enter in here when I'm running this command is that they want me to specify the location of where I'm backing data up to. So if I was backing up data to a server, okay,I was going to back up data to a server, thenI would put in the name of the server, server name. You'll notice it carries over here. And then whatever the name of the shared folder is, it's on the server. Maybe the shared folder is called backup or whatever. You could put that in if you wanted to. Now in the case of me here in my little lab environment that I've got, I'm just going to back up to my C drive. So I'm just going to say "Cuckup Plus." If you were going to do a hard link migration and you were going to back up directly to your own hard drive, this would be the way you would do it. Okay? So the next thing I'll do is type, I mean, include now if we look at the knowledge base articles on some of these switches we have here, it is. So when you look at the list, you're going to notice that this is going to include certain types of files. These files are called XML files. Now there are three main XML files that can contain information about the stuff that's going to be migrated. It's all wonderful and wonderful to use scanstate to say I want to backup all of the person's stuff. But one thing that's got to happen is that the state has got to document where all that stuff goes. So that when you run load state, it can load it in the correct places, it needs to record registry information, file locations, and so on. So there are three main files. One of them is called the MiG app file. Let me just up the font here. Migapp XML. This is going to contain application settings for your users. So it'll have application settings, application data, and registry values. All of that is going to get stored in there. The next file is called MiGDocks XML. This is going to contain dock information, dock settings, and locations. All right. And then finally, we have what is called "mid-user MiG." User settings are going to be your user settings.Now I'll tell you that that's usually going to get backed up anyway, so that's not really a problem. That's going to back up your registry values for your user account, your wallpaper settings, your appearance settings, all of that stuff that you like in your environment. It's going to back all that up. Okay? So this is for user settings, and that's what's going to get backed up there. Now there's also another file called config XML, and there's actually a switch you're going to use called "genconfig" so that file doesn't automatically get created. You must create that file with the genconfig switch. Now, with that file, what it does is allow you to exclude things if you want. Okay? So for example, if I don't want to back up the user's terabyte MP3 collection or something, I can actually generate that file, edit the file, and basically specify what I don't want to include there. Okay? So, that's how that file is. So if I want to exclude items, I can create that file, and I can use that file if I want. Okay, so you're going to notice that here's the gen config switch right here that you could use, and that's going to generate the config XML. Okay? So that's what yours is going to do. All right, so if I want to do that right now,zoom in on it and I'm going to type migap XML. By the way, this is not case-sensitive, even though I did capitalise that. And I want to include MIG documents. I'm going to say "icoland-migdocs XML" and then I want to include "migu." Now keep in mind that I could actually leave this one off. I just want to type them all out to show you because this is going to get added anyway. You'd have to exclude it if you didn't want it. So there are your three files, and you can see the syntax there. All right. I've added them after separating them with a space. All right, each one. The other thing is, the next thing I can do is add some additional switches. For one, I could add a slash O that's going to override any files that are already in the cackup folder. Okay. Another switch I can add That's very helpful. is the VSE. Switch. The vase is volume shadow copy. What that's going to do is allow me to back up any data that is currently in use. This is very good if you've got a scenario where there might be some files being used on the hard drive right now while you're backing up. Now if you are doing this through Windows PE and not on a live computer, then you wouldn't need that switch. But if you're doing it on a live computer, you're definitely going to want to use that VSE switch. Okay? Now another thing is that this thing will encrypt and backup your encrypted files as well. However, if you were not an administrator and were unable to back up their encrypted files, You'd either have to get them to decrypt their files so you could back those up or, B, you could also say EFS, skip, and that would skip any encrypted files. Okay. Now the other thing I want to say on this is that when I hit Enter on this, it's going to start backing up the user's information, as you can see here. But while that's backing up the user's information, I want to point a couple of other things out here.

6. (2 of 2) Migrating user data and settings using User State Migration Tool (USMT)

Some of the other switches that we got I want you to be aware that when you back up your user information, it's going to back up all the users and all the user profiles that are on this machine right now. If you wanted to specify exactly which users are on this machine, you can back up. Imagine you have a computer that has been at the company for six or seven years, and you've had one main person sitting there the entire time, but over the years, 20 people have logged on to it at some point or another. You wouldn't want to back up all of their stuff up.They don't even use the machine. So if I wanted, I could have used this little switch here, which is the UI domain name username, and it would have just backed up that specific user. You also have the ability to use the exclude option as well. If you want to exclude specific users, you can exclude specific users as well. So you can be very specific about what you back up.You can also be very specific about what you're going to give up if you want. As you can see, it's backing up this user instructor. It's also backing up this user called admin right here. So I can zoom in on that, and you can see—look very closely—that these users are getting backed up. Okay? This funky-looking number you see here is called a sit. Every object in a Microsoft environment gets a "sit." I always use the analogy that a SI is sort of like a Social Security number for your users. It's a unique identifier. And for users and computers, if their names change, the city always stays the same. When we get to permissions, we'll go over them in greater detail, including how permissions actually associate things based on username and Sid. Sorry, instead of just a username. Okay. All right, so as you can see, it's backing all that up. Let's take a look at the load state while we're here. Okay, so I'm opening another tab. Here I am on Google, and I'm just going to search for load state, and we'll take a look at load state. Remember that load state is what I'm going to use if I want to do a restore, okay? So if I want to actually restore user profile information, I'm going to use load state. to do that. You'll notice that the syntax is very similar to scan state. So this would be done on the destination computer. You would do a scan state, back stuff up, and then do a load state over on the destination computer. Okay, so here's the syntax, right? You would execute a command with very similar syntax. There are a couple of switches I want to point out. If you were doing that hard link migration that I mentioned earlier, you would use that hard link switch there on the restoration. There's the slash, okay. If I wanted to point to the configuration XML, I could do so. All right, so you've got a lot of the same types of switches. Here is what the user includes. If you only wanted to restore it for one user, you could do so; there are a couple of other small switches here as well. Now, if this was for a local user account and not a domain user account that you're restoring, you would want to add this lacswitch. Let's look closely at that latent colon password that would create a local account. So the problem would be if you were restoring this user back to a computer that was not part of the domain. This is all done locally. You wouldn't have an account associated with it like you would with a domain. So this local account would create a local account, sign in a password, and now you'd have an account that the profile would go with. Now there's one other little switch you want to remember that needs to go with this. And it's this way. Oddly enough, when you create the account and give it a password, it is a disabled account. So you want to add that, and that's going to enable that account for you. Here it is right here, and the account will be enabled and ready to go. Of course, if you were to forget to do that, you could always go back and fix that. You wouldn't need to use this command. You can go into your local user tools, and you could enable that account if you needed to. So, no big deal if that was something you ended up forgetting to do. But as you can see, it's still backing up my data. That data is going to get backed up here, opening up File Explorer. If I go to my C drive and I look at backup, and there it is right there, it's going to back that data up. It is backing up that data right here into this folder called the USNT folder. Okay? So again, I could store that folder on a flash drive. I could store all this on an external hard drive. It could be stored across the network. I have an option to do it however I want to do it, wherever I want to back it up, okay? And then at that point, I would need to go to my destination computer once it's done backing everything up. And then I would use the loadstate command to do the restoration. Again, the load state command is pretty much the same as the scan state syntax, which is almost the same. So I encourage you, if you've got some time, to open up a computer and then attempt to do this. Go through this little process, give it a shot, and practise doing a scan state and load state. But remember, this is important for the exam as well. The process for scan state and get load stateis you're going to run scan state first. You're going to back it up to whatever medium you want. You got your new computer, you set up your new operating system, and you're going to do a load state. After that. You're not going to do Load State on thesame computer that you're backing up from, at leastthe same operating system you're backing up from. Usually you're backing up, and then you're going to restore down to that destination. Hopefully that gives you guys a decent understanding of the concepts between the User State Migration Tool, Scan State, and Load State. Keep in mind that if you have SCCM, you can also use MDT. You can automate a lot of this stuff too, okay? So if you're doing this on a large scale and you want to involve imaging in all this, you can actually automate a lot of that as well. If you wanted, you could write scripts to do it. You can use these things in the MDT,the Microsoft alignment toolkit called Task Sequences toalso help automate all of this. That gives you a good understanding, shows you a little bit of the process, and now you know the difference. It's.

Perform post-installation configuration

1. Understanding the Settings App vs Control Panel

Then you have all these buttons for configuring your different options. Now, the goal here was to try to make it intuitive. The goal also was to make itwhere it was touch screen friendly. Okay? So one of the things we've discussed in Windows Ten is that we actually do have this thing called tablet mode. If you've got a touch screen, tablet mode changes the look and feel of your operating system to look more like a tablet, and you've got chunky buttons and things like that, so they consider that easier for you to navigate. And, once again, it's a cleaner system than Control Panel. But from there, I can go and look at things like system configuration, my different settings here, and all of that good stuff. Okay? Now what you're going to find is that we actually still have the old way of dealing with things as well, which is called Control Panel. When you first open Control Panel, you might see something like this. This is known as the category view, which many people dislike, particularly it people. We tend to like to see all of the icons. So we'll go here and hit large icons, and then we can see the Control Panel. So we have all of our different settings here. What you're going to find with those guys is that Microsoft has been slowly moving a lot of our settings into the Settings app as opposed to the Control Panel. In some cases, you may go to the Control Panel only to get redirected to the Settings app. In some cases, things are completely removed. For example, prior to Windows 10, we had a Windows Update object down here that would allow us to manage updates. You'll notice that's completely gone. Okay. And then what you also find is that sometimes you may go into the Settings app and then get redirected to the Control Panel. Let me show you what I'm talking about. If I go to the Settings app, the first two options are Update and Security. If I wanted to manage my updates, I could do that here on this Windows Update screen. Okay? But here's an example of things getting moved or redirected. So if I hit systems here, look at power and sleep. So you're going to notice that I've got a couple of options here for power and sleep, but if I want to go more in depth into power and sleep settings, I click on Additional Power Settings. Watch what happens. I get redirected to the Power Settings and Control Panels. So what I'm saying here is that they haven't moved everything out yet. In some cases, when you go into Settings, you're going to get redirected to Control Panel, and then sometimes you may go to Control Panel and get redirected to Settings. But definitely as time goes on, you're going to want to get familiar with the Settings app. A lot of people are like, "I don't want to learn that." I'm an old dog, new trick sort of person. Well, unfortunately, again, it's here to stay. If you don't like it, unfortunately, Microsoft is going to keep it. So one of those things you want to get familiar with by jumping around and looking at some of these things And it's definitely okay to still use the Control Panel. I mean, I'll be honest, I'm a control panel guy myself. I love my control panel. I'm used to it. But I've also had to sort of force-feed myself to learn the way the settings app works because this is going to be how you're going to get to a lot of things as well. And if you are taking the exam, you could get some lab scenarios where you have to come in here and navigate a little bit. So you're going to want to get familiar with it. And throughout this course, I'm going to be coming back to this and showing you stuff as well. So hopefully, just going through this course with me, you're going to get familiar with it.

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