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ABOUT THE BLOGGER
J.T. Kimbell Program Manager
J.T. Kimbell is a Program Manager on the Windows Embedded team at Microsoft. In his day job, J.T. works to represent the customer and incorporate their desires into new features and products. He’s currently focused on the Embedded core and product servicing for Windows Embedded 8.
Before joining Microsoft, J.T. attended the University of Iowa where he received a B.S. and Master’s in Computer Science. He was also an intern on the Windows Embedded team and worked on Capybara, a dependency analysis tool.
J.T. likes to spend his time watching, playing, thinking, and talking about sports and is a big fan of the Denver Broncos, Seattle Sounders, and Iowa Hawkeyes. When not spending time with his wife and young daughter, J.T. likes to take the chance to indulge in board games, video games, a book, or a good sci-fi TV series.
Posted By J.T. KimbellProgram Manager
Mark Gladding is one of our program managers at Windows Embedded. Mark is responsible for manageability of Embedded device. Since joining the team last March he has worked on the Windows Embedded 8 Pro product and delivered updates on a number of releases, such as Kinect for Windows, RDP8, .NET 4.5 support for Windows Embedded Standard 7, and POSReady 7. He found some time in his schedule to discuss Write Filters.
This blog post is for using System Center Endpoint Protection 2012 SP1 on Windows Embedded Standard 7 and POS Ready 7 with File Based Write Filters. You have the following configuration:
You want to use File Based Write Filters (FBWF), and you want to make sure your device is always protected and up-to-date. How do you do that with the write filter enabled? More precisely, how do you protect the device with the write filter enabled and not lose your changes whenever the system reboots?
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