I am a big fan of OpenWRT. I have made a post in the past about creating an OpenWRT VM on Hyper-V. Today I will go through automating the same VM creation on Virtual Box.
For when you want to see what TCP ports are in use, or what TCP ports are available within a range.
Tmux is one of the most useful applications to use on Linux, and if you read my last post, you know how to get Tmux up and running on Windows too. As a VIM user (addict), I need to use the VIM keys everywhere possible, and in this post, we will configure Tmux to do exactly that.
I do a lot of work on the command line in Linux and Windows. One of my favorite apps that makes working on the command line more efficient is Tmux. There hasn’t been anything quite like it in Windows, until now.
This post will go over a way to implement AES encryption with PowerShell. It will allow you to protect a string with a password.
If you have followed my guide for automating the Sccm primary site server install, you have a quick way to deploy SCCM. Now it’s time to automate the configuration. In this post, the Software Update Point (SUP).
In this one, we install and configure Wsus on a server. This is a supplementary post to the SCCM Configure SUP post.
As my recent posts indicate, I have been exploring networking related tasks in PowerShell. Sticking with that theme, I thought it would be nice to play with an actual firewall in my lab. With that being said, lets get into the OpenWRT setup on Hyper-V.
With all the benefits that DHCP has to offer, it would be crazy if we needed to put a DHCP server in each network we setup. With this post, I will go through the steps of getting your Windows DHCP server working across whatever networks you want.
Setting up a DHCP Windows server is made very easy in PowerShell. In this post, we use PowerShell to setup a DHCP server, and do some additional configuration. This will ultimately lead to faster server builds, as the IP configuration will automatically be taken care of!