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if you are SuperUser (Adminisitrator) on the Remote Computer do the followings; Click Start Administrative Tools Terminal Services Terminal Services Configuration Double click RDP-Tcp connection under Connections Click Client Settings Uncheck Clipboard under Redirection (if it is checked that means it is disabled) This may solve your problem which solved ...


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Yes you can write a powershell script to do the needful and from task scheduler by adding action as "Program/Script: Powershell.exe" and argument should me your ps file location. Check the Microsoft link for detailed information on how to execute a powershell script in task scheduler. Edited: You can connect remote machine from poweshell using the command ...


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There is a major difference between using VNC and using TeamViewer in this scenario, I will try to list some of them and I hope someone can edit and add other points that I'll probably forget to mention, but for those who only want the conclusion: Using TeamViewer is safer, but not too safe. Suggestion: I suggest you booting up from a live Linux distro ...


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To the best of my knowledge, the only potential risk presented when connecting to an infected machine remotely would be if you are doing active file transfers between machines or open up some connection on your local VNC/TeamViewer machine that would allow the infected machine to actively act on your machine. An edge risk is that—let’s say—your client ...


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Right click on "AMD Catalyst Control Center" icon on Windows taskbar notification area -> "Configure Switchable Graphics" -> In "Switchable Graphics Application Settings" list set "teamviewer_desktop.exe" to "Power saving". Work for me thanks!!


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The way to do this is fairly easy but I doubt you are going to like it. Just use 2 user accounts. On the first account don't set a password, the second do set one. Then hit windows key+R to bring up the run dialog and run secpol.msc, this will bring up the "Local Security Policy" screen. From that screen go to Securty Settings -> Local Policies -> ...


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partial solution: I followed the steps here and at least the login screen now shows and works fine again when using the computer. The RDP connection remains blank complete solution: I issued echo "lxsession -s LXDE -e LXDE" >~/.xsession and it was back on bussiness also with RDP This question was also posted in askubuntu ...


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I use RDP full screened on 2 of my 3 monitors, my solution is actually really simple: Setup a Windows 7 or 8 VM (I use VirtualBox and Windows 7 Ultimate) Set the VM to use 2 of your 3 monitors and full screen Setup your VPN and RDP connections on the VM (And have the RDP connection use all of your monitors (2 virtual monitors)). That's it, kind of over ...


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Try this example: psexec \\10.0.0.2 -u user -p pasword -s cmd /c dir c:\ The key is the cmd /c to access the cmd shell Source: http://ss64.com/nt/psexec.html


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This is a problem of explorer.exe and other programs not scaling up / down correctly to match the DPI settings. RDP 8.1 (Win 8.1 and 2012R2) supports remoting of the DPI settings from the client to the server. Unfortunately, the server is not able to act on these DPI settings "live" for all programs, so some programs end up using the DPI from before the ...


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Yes. If you mean a "proper RDP client" such as the Remote Desktop Connection Client for Mac, it will open .rdp files. I just checked with a .rdp file on my machine, copied it to a nearby Mac with the RDCCfM installed, and tried it on that too. As a bonus, I also tried it on the Remote Desktop Connection Client for Android, and that worked, too.


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I found the main issue. In Wireshark, turns out it is possible to configure the capture interface with a filter. To change it, go to: Capture->Interfaces On the interface being used, stop capturing to enable the Options, there it is possible to configure a capture filter.


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This is not recommended for various security reasons, but you should be able to enable RDP sans password with the following steps: 1. Open up Administrative tools 2. Open up Local Security Policy 3. Expand Local Policies and click on Security Options 4. Double click on "Accounts: Limit local account use of blank passwords to console logon only" and ...


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I managed to access it again by resetting the password using Azure Powershell: Get-AzureVM -ServiceName “xxx”-Name “xxx” | Set-AzureVMAccessExtension -UserName xxx -Password xxx | Update-AzureVM


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Since the answerer has abandoned his own answer... The way to control the global lock screen is via Group Policy. In this case, Local Group Policy https://support.microsoft.com/kb/2787100/en-us?wa=wsignin1.0 There is a policy “Force a specific default lock screen image” under the policy path Computer Configuration\Policies\Administrative ...


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Why do you need to do it? For example do you just want to know it is on for your own personal needs coz you could easily install Skype aim a webcam at it and use Skype auto answer to video call the computer.


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You can query the monitor status over DDC


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Above 400ms isn't very comfortable; working around in VIm and typing commands is a huge pain, and correcting a typo 20 chars back takes at least 30 seconds.


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I live in Europe and have few linux servers in diffrent locations. Frankfurt: 30-100ms ping, working with SSH is comfortable Amsterdam: 200-300ms ping - SSH is not very comfortable, but it's possible to work New York: 500-1000ms ping - forget SSH with latency like this, typing 10 character word takes 5-10 secods I have no experience with RDP on ...


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You can try add a java.policy.applet file in the jar file, with following content: grant { permission java.security.AllPermission; }; and sign the applet


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Make sure "Font smoothing" is checked in the "Experience" tab (MS RDC Client), if it doesn't help, please log off current user from the start menu and try again.


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The default Windows screen images is to have better performance while remotely accessing a machine. But the settings can be change with the following steps. Windows Start button > search for "Remote Desktop Connection" > maximize the 'Options' > go to 'Performance' tab > check the "Desktop Background" box. If required, do a restart to take effect. Hope ...


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To enable the multi-instance prompt, please check and change the below Registry value: This should resolve your issue. HKLM\SYSTEM\CurrentControlSet\Control\Terminal Server\WinStations\RDP-Tcp\MaxInstanceCount Set 'MaxInstanceCount' to DWORD value of hex 0xffffffff For any remote connection issue, on several occasions, remote desktop does not correctly ...


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Try the following: Use the IP address instead of machine name as server. Turn off firewall on PC to test, then add a rule if needed. Use another PC with RDP client to see if that works. Ping the server PC. Use the administrator user for login. Add the user logging in to allowed RDP users. Insure RDP is enabled. If home edition you cannot do RDP into the ...


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There is a product that suites you , it will monitor and film the session of the user. The product is PSM and the vendor is CyberArk


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Right click on "AMD Catalyst Control Center" icon on Windows taskbar notification area -> "Configure Switchable Graphics" -> In "Switchable Graphics Application Settings" list set "teamviewer_desktop.exe" to "Power saving".


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"Reconnect if the connection is dropped": This will help the remote Desktop Connection to attempt to reconnect to the remote computer if the connection is severed. Persistent Bitmap Caching, that pictures and other bitmap assets are mainly put away on the machine for reusing them later. Thusly, the remote server or PC doesn't send pictures twice decreasing ...


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This is a workaround that might work for some people. Just click the check box to Allow Saving Credentials. Then connect and in the password box, click to save the login credentials. It will no longer ask for a log-in after connecting.


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Connect to the first session. Then run mtsc and connect again, and this will give you a new session! Then you can close the first session.


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When you are using a lot of different RDP destinations you may save one generic RDP file and then open it with the texteditor. Then add at the end of the textdocument smart sizing:i:1 span monitor:i:1 And as well you may try to change the following attributes to your ressolution desktopwidth:i:1366 desktopheight:i:768 This makes the session smart ...


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I've had this problem for a while and I have found a "hack" that solves it for me. Change the size properties in the .rdp file to a value that is nearly that of the two monitors you'd like to use. I Have three 1200*1920 monitors in portrait mode an theese values work for me: use multimon:i:0 desktopwidth:i:2390 desktopheight:i:1840 This creates a window ...


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Create an exception in your firewall for port 3391. You've already enabled the exception for Remote Desktop Protocol, but that allows the default port of 3389. Make sure you're doing this on any firewall that's active on your machine. It's possible to have more than one product providing firewall services on a single machine.


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1) Go to your run prompt and type mstsc to pull up your RDP client. (If you are using a shortcut you can right click and select properties to get to the correct place as well). 2) Click 'Advanced Options' on the bottom. 3) Modify the 'Display Resolution' option in order to get the option to set it on both screens, set full screen or specific resolutions, ...


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I did find it in the registry HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Wow6432Node\TeamViewer\Version9 ClientID It was in Hexadecimal. Once converted that was my TeamViewerID I hope this helps.


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I've run into this as well myself. Sorry to bring up an old post but John but, you helped me narrow this down further. When adding %windir%\explorer.exe to the path, it wants to open a separate explorer window, which isn't too great when trying to use the shortcut in a save dialogue. I found that after changing the shortcut to point to a local file ...


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Teamviewer's VPN is not meant to be built as a proxying service, what you are hoping for. Rather, it only establishes an IP that can be used to communicate with another machine on a separate network. To answer your question, in order to setup something like you are hoping for, you would need something like OpenVPN or as a basic HTTP proxy, something like ...


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There is that 4 arrows thing that looks like an X next the the keyboard icon simply press it and you will get what you want ! :) and you can zoom in and out by pinching the screen


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If you changed the RDP listening port you will need to create a custom Windows firewall rule to listen on that port. Create a firewall rule for new port: Open Windows Firewall with Advanced Security Create a new rule Select "Inbound Rules" on the top left Right-click and select "New Rule…" A new "Inbound Rule Wizard" window opens Select "Program" click ...


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unable to provide script now but will let you know how to achieve this manually, consider you have administrator account and standard user account (Will jr). Make sure your standard user account do not know your Administrator password, as it would allow them to change or disable Parental Controls for any user account. Now set up your parental control from ...


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Try to change the Group Policy Settings for the affected account group: In the Group Policy (Local or AD): Computer Configuration > Windows Settings > Security Settings > Local Policies > User Rights Assignment In the right-hand pane, locate the entry named "Allow Log on through Remote Desktop Services" and double-click on it. Click "Add User or Group" ...


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Check this link out: It specifically mentions "Transfer files between host/client computer with Remote Desktop v8 on Mac" https://social.technet.microsoft.com/Forums/windowsserver/en-US/a198403a-5f1e-458d-b88f-731bb0ac3e4c/transfer-files-between-hostclient-computer-with-remote-desktop-v8-on-mac?forum=winRDc One more way might be to copy file from Mac to ...



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