This blog post covers some information about the data location of your Office 365 tenant. First I show you where you can get the information, where your Office 365 data is currently stored.
Open https://admin.microsoft.com and navigate to “Settings”:
It might be not that popular with Windows 10, but every company wants a well curated startmenu, rather than the default delivered from Microsoft:
We have multiple Options to configure the startmenu, I’m sure I don’t know them all. But when it comes to Windows 10 and Intune autopilot, we do not really have an option as what I have considered. This blog tries to catch the available options we currently have with Intune and Autopilot.
When a journey ends, a new journey will begin. My journey with the old school domain joined and GPO managed devices within my LAB ended, and I finally conquer new areas with Azure AD join and Intune controlled devices. Due to the lack of opportunities, I still waited so long, because a lot of settings were not possible to set. And some of them are still not that simple to set through Intune, but there is a solution for, I would like to say, most of the requirements.
So within this blog post, I would like to document my current knowledge of Windows 10 settings management through Intune. As today, we have the following options to configure GPO alike settings through Microsoft Intune:
Let’s have a closer look to the different options.
Today I would shed some light on the two options “Content Search” and “eDiscovery” from the Security and Compliance center of Office 365. You can reach the security and compliance center through the following URL:
The first questions that may raise up, what is content search and eDiscovery, and what is the difference of those two options.
With content search, you can search all the content that is actually available, regarding existent policies (given example: Exchange Hold). Content search may help you in various occasions, where it may not be required to use eDiscovery. For legal documentation the eDiscovery should be used, where you also can specify Mailboxes, SharePoint Locations and OneDrive for Business to set hold policies on them.
The next question might be: Who has access to those features by Default?
It depends… Continue reading
Today would shed some light on the cmdlet “Enable-ADSyncExportDeletionThreshold” which comes with the Azure AD Connect. If you are using Azure AD Connect to synchronize your On-Premise Active Directory to Azure Active Directory, Azure AD Connect will never execute a batch of more than 500 objects to delete. You can check the current value by using “Get-ADSyncExportDeletionThreshold”:
Since pass-through Authentication is GA and the major limitations are gone, I decided to change my Azure AD authentication against my local AD from ADFS to pass-through provided with Azure AD Connect.
For those who are not that familiar with the concept of pass-through authentication, on this Microsoft Article “How it works”, you will find all the information. The picture below is from this article as well.
Today I would like to share my experience when it comes to add a User Agent (e.g. Browser) to the list of Single Sign On capable applications. There is quite a good Article from Microsoft that describes how to add a User agent to the ADFS Configuration, you will find this Article here:
Today I would like to show you, how you can easily create and deploy an Office 365 Application within Microsoft System Center Configuration Manager Console.
Within the ConfigMgr Console navigate to the “Office 365 Client Management” Dashboard, and click on “Office 365 Installer”: