I am announcing the release of my first book, Practical Guide to PKI with Windows Server. I have been working on this book for some time, and I have finally…
Posts published in “Windows”
I posted an article about using Visual Studio Code with LaTeX earlier this year and I wanted to do a follow-up with some of the additional extensions that I have been utilizing, as well as some of the extra configuration items that I have been using as I have made this environment my primary LaTeX editor.
LaTeX is a powerful typesetting language that has been used for decades by people looking to create documents without needing to worry about the look of it. I have been using it for the last few years for important documents, and I wanted to integrate it with my favourite editor prior to undertaking a large project using it.
I liked Windows 7 a lot, it was a great Operating System that I deployed and supported very early in my IT career. An end of an era, but it had to happen.
It had a good run, but the time has finally run out on Windows XP and all of it's variants. It was a great OS (eventually), but ultimately it has been succeeded by more modern Operating Systems and better practices.
One of the biggest and most welcome changes to the Windows 10 1809 update and in Windows Server 2019 was the addition of the OpenSSH Client and OpenSSH Server features. Certainly this was something that I never expected to happen.
I found a really good blog article about the changes that were made to the Windows Subsystem for Linux (WSL) in the Windows 10 1809 update (or whatever it will be called when they eventually release it again) on the Windows Command Line Blog.
The Windows Kernel Internals team posted a very interesting article about the architecture of the Windows Kernel and on it's ability to scale up from embedded IoT devices to servers running the Azure Datacenters.
I wanted to do a follow up my previous post about Windows on ARM since I have had some recent hands-on experience with this platform. I was able to obtain a Lenovo Miix 630 through a contract that I am working on and I have been using it in a daily basis for the last 2 months. I had wanted to give this platform a fair chance, and here is what I found out.
I ran into a few issues with running this very old Operating System as a Virtual Machine on Hyper-V a few days ago. I needed to do this for a personal project that I am working on, one that I have been thinking about doing for a while now. Since I ran into a few issues with getting this to work correctly, I thought I should share my findings and write a quick guide on how to get Windows NT 3.51 Server and Windows NT 3.51 Workstation running on Hyper-V.