New answers tagged privileges
You can also, look for the location folder of that application and add the user in the security of the folder, to allow all access. It work for me, when I did it. hope this will help you. P.S. when your going to do this, you should use and administrator user.
One way I can suggest is setting up the user and "Taking Ownership" (or adding ownership) of various folders/file/programs but keep as a regular user so that they are unable to install additional software. Here's how you can add a "Take Ownership" context menu: ...
You'll need to do some googling to lookup local group policy on windows 7. Setting the user as a standard user would help to block them from installing applications with the use of UAC and Group Policy restrictions in place. Two factors need to be considered when restricting access rights. What is the user allow to do and what is the user forbidden from ...
None of these tools require admin privileges, it's the file you want to patch is accessible only to admin. Look at the NTFS permissions for the file, I believe that you would find that only Administrators have rights to modify it. UPDATE: We live, we learn. I was wrong, patch.exe does require elevation. Or more precisely, Windows thinks that it requires ...
I'm not sure what the other answers and comments here are referring to. This is possible rather easily. There are two options, both which allow access to low-numbered ports without having to elevate the process to root: Option 1: Use CAP_NET_BIND_SERVICE to grant low-numbered port access to a process: With this you can grant permanent access to a specific ...
If you're trying to create a symbolic link on a local directory, then it's possible domain policy is overriding the local policy you set.
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