[The following article is authored by one of the Windows Embedded MVPs (Most Valuable Professionals). Our MVPs have a heavy background in Embedded systems and are a great repository of information on Windows Embedded products. We’re providing this space on our team blog as a service to our readers by allowing MVPs to share some of their knowledge with the rest of the community.]
During the course of a Windows Embedded Standard project it is common to need to configure the OS image or to read information from the image, be it for documentation purposes or to plan your next steps based on this information. The Windows standard API for getting this information or accomplishing these tasks is called Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI). Think of it as a very powerful tool, like a Swiss army knife, that provides access to nearly all settings and configuration methods on a Windows system. WMI does not only come in handy for devices in the field, but there are quite a few other occasions where this infrastructure is able to provide valuable services creating devices, such as automating post-FBA configuration..
Getting WMI into the image
Posted By Windows Embedded Team
The August 2014 Windows XP Embedded SP3 and Windows Embedded Standard 2009 security updates are now available.
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