SCEP (System Center Endpoint Protection) can protect Windows, Linux, and Mac OS X clients.
- [Instructor] There are server side components…that need to be in place and configured properly…to have a functional Systems Center…Endpoint Protection ecosystem.…But what about on the Client side?…The first consideration is Licensing.…We have a separate license…for the Endpoint Protection Client…than we would have for SCCM…or Systems Center Configuration Manager.…In other words, just because you're licensed for SCCM…doesn't mean that you're licensed…for Systems Center Endpoint Protection.…If you're using Windows 8.1 or earlier,…then the Endpoint Protection Client gets installed…in addition to the SCCM Client.…
The SCCM Client is used for…central configuration management,…but it doesn't imply that…the Endpoint Protection Client is installed.…For instance, here in Windows 7,…if I were to go into the Control Panel…and look at System and Security,…we can see the presence…of the Configuration Manager Client.…But that doesn't necessarily mean…that Endpoint is installed.…It's a separate install in Windows 8.1 and earlier.…
- Malware types
- Getting Endpoint Protection up and running
- Deploying the SCEP Windows client
- Removing malware on a SCEP client
- Configuring custom policies
- Planning an update strategy
- Windows firewall settings
- Using PowerShell cmdlets for monitoring
Skill Level Beginner
1. Defining Malware Types
2 Getting Endpoint Protection Up and Running
3. Endpoint Protection Policies
4. Monitoring Endpoint Protection
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