This content applies to the Fall 2019 release of Windows Virtual Desktop from Microsoft. The Spring 2020 update is still in public preview and is not currently recommended for production workloads according to Microsoft.
Part 2 | Create a Tenant in Windows Virtual Desktop
So the first step in setting up Windows Virtual Desktop is creating a tenant. Before you do that, however, examine your environment and make sure it meets the requirements listed in the previous post.
Continue reading Part 2 | Step-by-Step Guide to Windows Virtual Desktop Fall 2019 Release
This is a part of an on-going blog series written by Adam Gordon. Each week, Adam will walk you through a PowerShell command, showing you when and how to use each one. This week, Adam covers Copy-Item.
Continue reading Copy-Item | Taking on PowerShell one cmdlet at a time | Weekly Blog
Windows Virtual Desktop is Microsoft’s Desktop-as-a-Service (Daas) platform that runs on Azure. It offers both desktop virtualization (VDI) as well as app virtualization capabilities. If you’ve never had the pleasure of working with an on-premises VDI solution, like Microsoft RDS, consider yourself lucky. If you have, you are in for a pleasant surprise. Either way, I think you are going to be amazed at how easy it is to setup and manage, whether you need to virtualize a full desktop experience, individual applications, or both. Even better, users can connect to published Windows desktops and applications, securely, from any device, using a native client or the Windows Virtual Desktop HTML5 web client.
Continue reading Part 1 | Step-by-Step Guide to Windows Virtual Desktop Fall 2019 Release