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Logon script examples

This page is a good starting point for creating logon scripts for those that want to build a logon script in the Script Editor instead of using point and click in the Home Screen. Learn how to connect UNC and IP printers and shares based on Active Directory groups, physical locations or prompting for printers through a graphical printer selection menu.

Along the way, some tips and tricks will be presented, for example how to factor in Remote Desktop Services and XenApp sessions, handle virtual machines and how to include inventory of client hardware and software.

This page will not go through running backups and automated installations through logon scripts, as these have separate pages. Please have a look at this page for information on running backups at logon and this page for automated installations through logon scripts.

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Logon script examples

Department of Commerce Red Cross Kpmg Booking Aspen Dental Hamilton Beach Toyota Kawasaki Goodyear NOAA

Set up a logon script

On this page, we will assume that you have set up a logon script, as shown at At this point in time, you must be aware, that you do NOT necessarily need to use this page. When you set up a logon script, you can simply point and click your way to connecting shares, printers, installing an Outlook Signature, etc. Let's look at the builder:

Home Screen Logon Script Shares

As you can see above, you only need to write a logon script yourself, if you find the builder insufficient for needs. An example could be, if you want to show a menu for printer connections. What is really clever about the Logon Script Builder is that under the hood, it simply builds a script that you can "take over". If we open an existing logon script in the Home Screen, it could look like this:

Home Screen Logon Script Shares

Notice the button at the bottom that lets you take over the script in the Script Editor. If you need to write you own logon script in the Script Editor, you can do as much as you can in the Home Screen and then take it over in the Script Editor.

Simple logon script

Now let's go back to the complete basics of a FastTrack logon script and create an extremely simple logon script from scratch that could actually work as a complete logon script for a small single office company, just to get the basic understanding. The complete prelogon.fsh file (the main logon script file on netlogon) could look like this:


Splash Welcome to ACME Corporation,[UserFullName]


''==== CONNECT SHARES ====

ConnectShare J:,\\AcmeServer\CommonShare

ConnectShare [UserHomeDrive],[UserHomeDir]

If UserIsMemberOf SalesStaff Then ConnectShare J:,\\AcmeServer\SalesShare



ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrintServer\AcmePrt001

ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrintServer\AcmePrt002


''==== SET CLIENT TIME ====


With these few script lines we have:
- Displayed a nice welcome screen. Optionally, we could have provided a corporate logo as a third parameter.
- Connected a common share, the user's personal share and a common sales personnel share.
- Connected the two printers at the office.
- Synchronized the computers' time.

For most companies this is obviously not enough functionality for a logon script. In the next sections, we will look at, how we can add more complex functionality.

Connection based on groups

If we look at a company that is slightly bigger, multiple locations will exist and we will need more logic to determine what printers to connect. For example, if the company's office building has multiple floors, printers must be connected at the correct floor. A logical way to determine which printers to connect would be to put computers or users in groups based on their physical location. As the users may roam around the floors and borrow other users' computers from time to time, we will connect printers based on the computers' group memberships and shares based on users' memberships. So we could expand our above logon script with something like this to connect more shares and connect printers based on the computer's group memberships:

''========= USER-BASED CONNECTIONS =========

If UserIsMemberOf Management Then ConnectShare L:,\\AcmeGlobal\Management


If UserIsMemberOf SalesStaff Then

  ConnectShare J:,\\AcmeGlobal\SalesShare

  ConnectShare K:,\\AcmeGlobal\SalesExt

End If


''========= MACHINE-BASED CONNECTIONS =========

If ComputerIsMemberOf HoustonPCs Then

  ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvHouston\AcmePrt002

  ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvHouston\AcmePrt008

  ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvHouston\AcmePrt018

  SetPrinterDefault \\AcmeSrvHouston\AcmePrt018

End If


If ComputerIsMemberOf SeattlePCs Then

  ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvSeattle\AcmePrt019

  ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvSeattle\AcmePrt021

  SetPrinterDefault \\AcmeSrvSeattle\AcmePrt021

End If


If ComputerIsMemberOf LosAngelesPCs Then

  ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvLosAngeles\AcmePrt024

  ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvLosAngeles\AcmePrt026

  ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvLosAngeles\AcmePrt027

  SetPrinterDefault \\AcmeSrvLosAngeles\AcmePrt024

End If

For a practical example of connecting printers based on groups, please refer to this case study, where a consultancy company also creates a corporate Microsoft Outlook signature and installs standard applications through a logon script.

A note on printer driver warnings

If you use the ConnectPrinter command to connect printers, you may see a security warning, when the driver is going to install. This warning can be removed using Group Policies. Locate "Point and Print Restrictions" under "Computer Configuration -> Policies -> Administrative Templates -> Printers" and set to "Disabled", as shown below. Under Windows 2003, this key exists under "User Configuration -> Policies -> Administrative Templates -> Control Panel -> Printers" instead.

Group policy for disabling printer warnings

Connection based on groups and included script files

If this company was much bigger, the above script will be extremely long, and thus not very scalable. We use of Active Directory groups to connect certain shares for certain people, but it is not too easy to get a clear picture of what is actually connected for whom. A more scalable approach is to use the Active Directory group information to run scripts instead. Consider this example:

Loop Group,[UserGroups]

 IF FileExists GroupScripts\[Var Group].fsh Then Include GroupScripts\[Var Group].fsh

End Loop

These three lines will make life much easier for you. Create a directory called "GroupScripts". For each user that logs in, it will execute all the scripts that have the same name as one of his or her groups. Each file would then contain a "ConnectShare" script line, but you can do more, like synchronizing document templates to the user's documents template folder, or whatever you want done for users in a specific group.

If we want to connect printers based on computer groups, we could simply have two loops, one for the user groups and one for the computer groups:

''========= USER-BASED CONNECTIONS =========

Loop Group,[UserGroups]

 If FileExists UserScripts\[Var Group].fsh Then Include UserScripts\[Var Group].fsh

End Loop


''========= MACHINE-BASED CONNECTIONS =========

Loop Group,[ComputerGroups]

 If FileExists ComputerScripts\[Var Group].fsh Then Include ComputerScripts\[Var Group].fsh

End Loop

And then the printer connection script lines would go into the per-machine group scripts. You can also modify the above examples to do the same based on Organizational Units using the "ComputerIsInOU" and "UserIsInOU" conditions.

Determining location

If we scale up one more time and look at a really big company, a new problem arises. Lots of people have laptops and they roam on different locations. This would not be a problem for a single location company, because the laptop would typically be docked at a fixed location, while at the office. But for larger companies, laptop users may roam on different locations and only have a fixed location at the "home" location. And as the world goes more and more mobile and most computers sold today are laptops and tablets, this "problem" is growing all the time.

So while the Active Directory will tell us where a person or computer is supposed to be, it does not help in this scenario. There is only one thing that will tell us where a computer is at, when the logon script executes and that is the IP address. So if a share is to be connected only when users are at a certain location (ip address scope), the InIpScope condition or the IPAddressPart function can be used like this:

If InIpScope, Then ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvLosAngeles\AcmePrt024

Microsoft RemoteApp and dialog boxes

When a logon script runs in the context of a RemoteApp, this is detected automatically by the scripting engine. Any user interface that would normally be shown, is simply not, because it would stall the RemoteApp foreever. Even if you expand the window that appears at startup, you cannot see and interact with the logon script in any way. If you for example decide to use the option to prompt the user for Outlook Signature data, this pop-up is simply ignored, as will all other user interfaces that requires interaction. In other words, you don't need to handle RemoteApps in general in your logon script.

Factoring in Remote Desktop Service sessions, Citrix XenApp/XenDesktop sessions and virtual machines

A problem arises when looking at the IP address of the executing machine, because if the user starts a session through Remote Desktop Services (RDS) or Citrix XenApp/XenDesktop, then we would still want to do the same things, but based on the IP address of the client, not the server. There is a simple way to fix this, simply replace the "InIpScope" condition with "InClientIpScope":

If InClientIpScope, Then ConnectPrinter \\AcmeSrvLosAngeles\AcmePrt024

The difference between InIpScrope and InClientIpScope is that the first one simply looks at the primary network adapter on the executing machine. The InClientIpScope condition will try to resolve the "outer most" client. If the script is executing under an ICA or RDP session (remote session), the ip address of the client executing the session is used. If it is not a remote session, the same IP address that InIpScope would have returned is used. Therefore to factor in remote sessions, we can simply use InClientIpScope instead of InIpScope.

This same logic to preferably get information on the executing remote client also exists for the ComputerName, IPAddress and IPAddressPart functions. These have similar "outer most" counterparts: ClientName, ClientIP and ClientIPPart. Please refer to this page (ICA version) or this page (RDP version) for more information.

We could also choose not to handle remote sessions - and while we're at it, also not handle virtual machines. Or it could be that parts of the logon script, we would not want to execute through remote sessions or on virtual machines, such as software updates or backups. Anywhere in the logon script, we could insert this (or one of the conditions):

If RemoteSession Or VirtualMachine Then Exit

If the session is a remote session (RDP or ICA) or the machine executing the session is a virtual machine (Hyper-V, VMware or Xen hypervisor), the script is stopped at this point. The Exit command could also be replaced by an inner script block that is ended with "End If", where for example installations or backups would run. If only a specific hypervisor technology must be handled, the condition HyperV, VMware or Xen can be used instead of the VirtualMachine condition.

Handling session reconnects

If a user closes a remote session and then later reconnects, this is normally not a problem. But if the user has changed location in the meantime, the user might need another set of printers. To handle this problem, a free utility called SmartConnect is available to fire a script on reconnection. With this script, you can include the same script snippet you use in your logon script, or if you use Group Policy to connect printers, you can use a script that will automatically reconnect the printers based on the new client name. Refer to this page for more information on SmartConnect.

Prompting the user for printers

Another approach to printer connection is to let the user handle it and aid the user in the process. If we only want to fully automate share connections and not printer connections, we could put something like this in prelogon.fsh (you can insert this example directly in the script editor by selecting "Printer Prompt" in the "New Script" window):

''==== SHOW MENU ====

SetMenuDefault [RegistryValue HKCU\Software\Acme Corp\CurrentPrinters]

Set Printers=[Menu Select printers,Printer|1. Floor left,Printer|1. Floor right,Printer|2. Floor left,Printer|2. Floor right,Printer|Reception]



If Not VarIsEmpty Printers Then WriteRegistry HKCU\Software\Acme Corp\CurrentPrinters,[Var Printers]



Switch [Var Printers]

  Case 1. Floor left

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt022

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt024

  Case 1. Floor right

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt031

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt033

  Case 2. Floor left

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt004

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt058

  Case 2. Floor right

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt011

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt015

  Case Reception

    ConnectPrinter \\AcmePrtSvr\AcmePrt001

End Switch

...then the user would see this at every logon:

Printer selection menu

Observe how the selected choice is stored in the registry and is then fed to the "SetMenuDefault" command, so the user could effectively just press return to keep the current printers at logon. There are two versions of all menus, one that forces the user to select and one that allows cancel. In case of cancel, the returned value is blank.

If the list was longer, it may be a better idea to use the ListMenu function instead of the Menu function. To show forced input, the ListMenuForced function is used here:

Graphical list with FastTrack

Now while this is nice and simple, the user might find it a bit annoying to be asked at every logon. So we could alternatively not ask them and place an icon on their desktop that starts the menu on demand instead. If we instead placed the above script snippet in a new file called PrinterMenu.fsh and placed that in the same directory as prelogon.fsh on the netlogon share, then we could just place this line in the prelogon.fsh to install the desktop icon at logon:

CreateShortCut [UserDesktopDir],Select Printers,[FastTrackPath]\PrinterMenu.fsh

If the user then deletes the desktop icon, then it's simply created again at next logon. You may be wondering why the path to the script file is prefixed with the "FastTrackPath" function. We could have created a shortcut to the netlogon location, but the FastTrackPath function will give us the location of the executing fsh.exe and as FastTrack Logon has synchronized the needed netlogon files locally to preserve bandwidth, we might as well use the local copy, located in the local folder pointed to by the "ClientDir" setting in FTLogon.ini. As fsh.exe, prelogon.fsh and our PrinterMenu.fsh script are in the same directory on netlogon, they will also be in the same directory in the client cache and thus the FastTrackPath function will give us the directory of the local copy of the PrinterMenu.fsh file.

Further down this page there is an extended version of this script. Be warned though that that example is very advanced and very hard to understand, if you are new to FastTrack.

SharePoint and OneDrive mapping

You can map SharePoint folders and/or OneDrive for Business as drive letters, just as you can with UNC shares. Please refer to this page for information on OneDrive for Business and this page for SharePoint folder mapping.

IP Printers

You can connect IP printers as well as print server printers. If you click the ConnectIPPrinter command in the Engine Browser tree to pop-up the Script Builder, you will see this:

Connecting IP printers

Basically you just tell the host name or IP address of the printer and then you need to say, which print driver to use, just as you would have to on the server-side for print servers. If the printer driver is not a standard Windows driver, you need to put the driver files on a network share and point to it. To avoid typing the driver name wrong or point to a wrong path, it is highly recommended to use the "Browse" button shown above, because this will pop-up a pick list of driver names in the driver inf file and fill in all information automatically, as shown below. IP printers has a separate documentation page - please refer to this page for more information, if you need to use IP Printers.

Connecting IP printers


If you don't have a management system, you don't know what is installed on which computers, who has what computer or what hardware is in which computer. FastTrack comes with a cloud-based inventory system that has no setup steps and is free for licensed customers. Simply issue this one command in your logon script:


With this one command in your logon script, you will have full hardware and software inventory of your computers. SkyBox has no additional cost; it just requires your clients to be licensed and within maintenance period. Refer to this page for more information on SkyBox.

Logon script summary

The rest of this article contains very advanced logon script functionality that is relevant only to very large companies. If you intend to use some of the material presented further down this page, it is still highly recommended to start by setting up a simpler logon script, based on the above information, to be sure that the basic setup is in order and working. In either case, the below video is highly recommended as a sum-up of the material above. Press play below to watch Senior Technical Writer Steve Dodson from Binary Research International walk you through the material above.

Advanced location determination - using IP tables

Let's go back to one of the previous sections, where we determined location based on IP address. We will be using the ClientIP and ClientIPPart functions instead of IPAddress and IPAddressPart under the assumption that remote sessions exist. If you are using a version of FastTrack older than version 8, these do not exist and the IPAddress and IPAddressPart functions must be used instead.

We will go through an advanced version of that, where we use information in an xml-based ip table file instead of using hard-coded ip addresses in the scripts, which is a better solution for companies with lots of IP scopes.

A common setup is to have the same share with the same common data and maybe some programs replicated to a server on each location. To find out which one is closest, you can of course write more if-statements, but if you have more than a couple of locations, this is not a smart solution. Instead, create an XML file and put it in your logon script folder with the information you need, like this:
<?xml version="1.0"?>
    <Scope_172.18 Name="Houston" Server="HoustonServer" />
    <Scope_172.19 Name="Dallas" Server="DallasServer" />
    <Scope_172.20 Name="Los Angeles" Server="LAServer" />
    <Scope_172.21 Name="San Fransisco" Server="SFServer" />
    <Scope_172.22 Name="Seattle" Server="SeattleServer" />
In the logon script you can use this information to determine the location. So the first few lines of your logon script could look something like this:


SetVar LocationName,[XMLAttribute Locations.xml,Acme/Locations/Scope_[ClientIPPart 2],Name]

SetVar ServerName,[XMLAttribute Locations.xml,Acme/Locations/Scope_[ClientIPPart 2],Server]



Splash Welcome to ACME [Var LocationName],[UserFullName]



ConnectShare O:,\\[var ServerName]\Data



WriteRegistry HKCU\Software\Acme\Location\Name,[Var LocationName]

WriteRegistry HKCU\Software\Acme\Location\Server,[Var ServerName]

This will display for instance "Welcome to ACME Los Angeles" and will then connect the Los Angeles server share, if that's where the user is. You could extend the attributes with more information about the location in the XML file as needed, with just one extra script line being required to get each.

Automatic location based printer connection

So we have established where the user is. But people at opposite ends of a fairly large building are not going to want to use the same printers, so we need a little help from the user, but we will only trouble them once per location or if they want to change printers within the location.

The best way to do this requires more complex scripting. However, this is probably the most complex script you will ever need. Firstly, we need to create a repository that contains printer information and for this we will simply expand the XML file like as follows (the last three locations would, of course, also have printers):
<?xml version="1.0"?>
    <Scope_172.18 Name="Houston" Server="HoustonServer" />
    <Scope_172.19 Name="Dallas" Server="DallasServer" />
    <Scope_172.20 Name="Los Angeles" Server="LAServer" />
    <Scope_172.21 Name="San Fransisco" Server="SFServer" />
    <Scope_172.22 Name="Seattle" Server="SeattleServer" />
      <PrinterSite Name="Houston Building 1. Floor" Printers="\\HoustonServer\Printer01,\\HoustonServer\Printer02"/>
      <PrinterSite Name="Houston Building 2. Floor" Printers="\\HoustonServer\Printer03,\\HoustonServer\Printer04"/>
      <PrinterSite Name="Dallas Building Reception" Printers="\\DallasServer\Printer01,\\DallasServer\Printer02"/>
      <PrinterSite Name="Dallas Building 1. Floor" Printers="\\DallasServer\Printer03,\\DallasServer\Printer04"/>
But be careful! A malformed XML file will cause runtime errors, so be careful when modifying the file. This simplest way to test if it is malformed or not is simply to logoff and logon again on a workstation and check that is still shows the location in the splash.

We have now defined sub-locations for each site. We now want to accomplish this:
- The first time users logs on at each location, they should be asked which printers they want.
- The user must have a shortcut in order to get the menu again and to re-select printers.
- If we change the printers in the list, we want such changes to be enforced automatically on all clients.

This is achieved in three steps; one for each of the above. The first step is to detect when a user enters a location for the first time. If they have logged in on that location before, the changes need to be enforced. So, in the logon script, we do this:

If [RegistryValue HKCU\Software\Acme\Sites\[Var LocationName]\PrinterSite]=[Blank] Then


  Include PrinterConnect.fsh


  Include PrinterReconnect.fsh

End If

If UserOnce PrinterShortcut Then

  CreateShortcut "[UserStartMenuDir]","Select Printers",[FastTrackPath]\PrinterConnect.fsh

End If

The first time the user logs on to the site, PrinterConnect.fsh is executed because the registry key is unique for each location. A menu of choices will be displayed. For every user on the network we create a shortcut to reconnect the printers that point to PrinterConnect.fsh, which will contain these four script lines:

Set LocationName = [XMLAttribute Locations.xml,Acme/Locations/Scope_[ClientIPPart 2],Name]

Set SelectedPrinters = [ListMenuForced Select location,[XMLMultiAttributes Locations.xml,Acme/Printers/[var LocationName]/PrinterSite,Name]]

WriteRegistry HKCU\Software\Acme\Sites\[Var LocationName]\PrinterSite,[Var SelectedPrinters]

Include Reconnect.fsh

Observe that we read the locations off the registry. This is because you don't have the variable if you start this script from a shortcut. The last part is the actual connection of printers. It is the same script that reconnects and connects. It is a bit tricky to get the actual information we need (partly from the registry and partly from our xml file), so the script is a little complex:

SetVar LocationName,[XMLAttribute Locations.xml,Acme/Locations/Scope_[ClientIPPart 2],Name]

SetVar PrinterSet,"[RegistryValue HKCU\Software\Acme\Sites\[Var LocationName]\PrinterSite]"

SetVar XmlPath,Acme/Printers/[Var LocationName]/PrinterSite

SetVar PrinterList,"[XMLPairAttribute Locations.xml,[Var XmlPath],Name,[Var PrinterSet],Printers]"

SetVar DefaultPrinter,Yes

Loop Printer,[Split [Var PrinterList]]

  ConnectPrinter [Var Printer]

  IF [Var DefaultPrinter]=Yes Then SetPrinterDefault [Var Printer]

  SetVar DefaultPrinter,No

End Loop


The first printer in the list will be connected as the default printer. Running ConnectPrinter does nothing if the printer is already connected, so we don't need to test if it is already connected. The last line will delete all network printers that have not been through the ConnectPrinter command in this script context, removing all printers from other sites or previous XML settings.

If we put a bit more data in the xml file, the user will see the following when prompted for printer location:

Advanced logon script

Putting it all together, a complete Acme Corporation logon script could now look something like the below. Observe that the RemoteSession condition and ClientIPPart functions require version 8.


If RemoteSession And Not UserIsMemberOf AcmeRemoteUsers Then

  ShowMessage "You are not allowed to logon through remote sessions, please contact HelpDesk","Error"


End If



SetVar LocationName,[XMLAttribute Locations.xml,Acme/Locations/Scope_[ClientIPPart 2],Name]

SetVar ServerName,[XMLAttribute Locations.xml,Acme/Locations/Scope_[ClientIPPart 2],Server]



Splash Welcome to ACME [Var LocationName],[UserFullName]



ConnectShare O:,\\[Var ServerName]\Data



WriteRegistry HKCU\Software\Acme\Location\Name,[var LocationName]

WriteRegistry HKCU\Software\Acme\Location\Server,[var ServerName]


''==== CONNECT SHARES ====

ConnectShare J:,\\AcmeServer\CommonShare

ConnectShare O:,\\[Var ServerName]\Data

ConnectShare [UserHomeDrive],[UserHomeDir]



Loop Group,[UserGroups]

 IF FileExists GroupScripts\[Var Group].fsh Then Include GroupScripts\[Var Group].fsh

End Loop



IF [FreeDiskSpace]<5 Then ShowMessage "Please contact HelpDesk, you are running out of disk space","Warning"



IF [ScreenWidth]<1024 Then SetScreenRes 1024,768



IF UserOnceAWeek Then

  IF Portable Then

    Splash Backing up documents, please wait...

    SyncDir [UserDocumentsDir],[UserHomeDir]\DocumentsBackup\ [Computername]

  End If

End If



SyncDir O:\CommonIcons,[UserStartMenuDir]\Acme


''==== SET CLIENT TIME ====




Loop Application,[ApplicationsInstalled]

  IF FileExists UserDataScript\[Var Application].fsh Then

    IF UserSettingsOnce [Var Application] Then Include UserDataScript\[Var Application].fsh

  End If

End Loop



If [RegistryValue HKCU\Software\Acme\Sites\[Var LocationName]\PrinterSite]=[Blank] Then


  Include PrinterConnect.fsh


  Include PrinterReconnect.fsh

End If

If UserOnce PrinterShortcut Then

  CreateShortcut [UserStartMenuDir],"Select Printers",[FastTrackPath]\PrinterConnect.fsh

End If




If you disregard the blank lines and the comments, you will see that there are very few actual script lines, but we have:
- Ensured that no one unauthorized user logs on through Remote Desktop Services.
- Determined where the user is.
- Shown a nice welcome splash screen.
- Connected a common share, the user's home share and a location-based share.
- Written registry information for other applications about the current location.
- For every group the user is a member of, we looked for a script file and include it.
- Asked the user to contact the HelpDesk if he is running out of disk space.
- Ensured that no one runs at a resolution lower than 1024x768.
- Backed up the user's personal folder on portable computers once a week.
- Once a week, cleaned up temp.
- Once a month, cleaned up temporary internet file folders.
- Synchronized the company's common icons to the user's profile.
- Applied all needed user settings based on what the user has installed.
- Synchronized the computers' time.
- Applied user settings once per user for every scripted application.
- Automatically handled connection of the user's printers.
- Uploaded inventory to the cloud-based SkyBox
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Rating: 5 out of 5

"Use this as a replacement for VBScript and PowerShell"

"It's easy to include attractive GUI elements in FastTrack scripts, beyond the basic dialog boxes and text input that VBScript offers ... Another powerful feature is the ability to distribute scripts as Windows Installer (.msi) or standard .exe files. Although interesting in its own right, this ability results in a much more intriguing capability: to repackage -- or wrap -- software installers as .msi files without using snapshots. If you've ever created an .msi installer file from before-and-after system snapshots, for use with a software distribution system such as Group Policy or SCCM, then you know how hit-and-miss the results can be."

Read full review

Rating: 8 out of 10

"Faster than the rest"

"We found the FastTrack syntax to be more transparent and easier to learn than Microsoft's PowerShell – the editor in particular provided good support in this regard. the Script Editor offers a large number of options from the command set through to simple output of graphical elements, which cannot be achieved at all with PowerShell or other solutions or only with a significantly greater level of effort."

"Anyone wanting to tackle the many hurdles in everyday admin and especially anyone for whom logon scripts and client automation is a priority will benefit from the variety of functions offered by FastTrack."

Review in English      Review in German


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