Windows computers have firewall settings that apply to network profiles such as domain, private, and public. Blocking incoming traffic and notifications are some settings that can be deployed to device collections.
- [Instructor] Let's talk about how we can use…System Center Endpoint Protection to configure…the Windows Firewall settings on Windows devices.…Windows uses what are called network profiles…to determine how the host-based firewall behaves.…Now pictured in the screenshot, we can see…that we can enable the Windows Firewall…for the domain profile, the private profile,…and the public profile, but what does that mean?…Well, the domain profile is in effect when the machine…is on a network that it can connect to…an active directory domain controller.…
That's what's meant by the word domain.…Basically, when you're at work…with your domain-joined computer.…Private would be a private network that's defined…by the user as being private.…Where as public is a public network, again, defined…by the user as being public.…When a user first connects to a network,…for example, with a work issued laptop,…they might be prompted to determine…what kind of a network they're connected to.…We have the option, then, of determining if we want…
- 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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