Anyway, you couldn't really do any serious applications with gwbasic. It was followed by qbasic a little later.
I was in time to get to do both. Still have the original GWBASIC manuals!
I just did a little with both. But this was around the same time that Borland released Turbo Pascal and at least in my view it became the serious language to make PC applications with in that era. It was almost instant compilation and it had a very good IDE.
Aside from the script you are looking for, is there a reason why the delegation is that way or are you trying to limit access to those GPOs? Or cleaning them up?
Its all of the above.
I created multiple GPO's (limiting the scope of each GPO) that affect only certain groups on the same RDS server. This is due to the upcoming changes in our LOB application and moving to our new 2019 RDS servers. I wanted to make it as easy for my internal users and external remote clients to have what the need while limiting access as much as possible (yes, I do believe I over-complicated things).
The main reason for the script was cleanup. It was rough finding the groups I delegated to each specific GPO's instead of fumbling through each one.
I see, make it then a habit also to document changes 🙂 That will help ( I know I am stating the obvious) but it comes to bite you in the rear end a lot of times if not in place.
You are NOT kidding. I had a decent doc going but a little laziness and getting side tracked by management, and here we are! ugh! Lol
Have you tried the existing free tools like odoo or partkeepr?
Odoo seems to be asking for money when selected the Sales and Inventory or Purchase
Partkeepr cannot be installed in Windows machine as checked.unable to install this because others are not able to use Unix/Linux OS
It's ok to not try and convince me how "powerful" WP is, I'm aware of how it works, I've laid out many points already. I'm painfully aware of its problems, for 10+ years now.
Instead of being frustrated, send all these customers my way. I'd love to handle all this stuff, we do WP all the time and while any product will have problems when abused, that's our job to fix it and manage it for people who obviously can't do it themselves (which often includes their bad IT people.)
Whether you see WP as great and these things as not problems, or you see them as frustrating but good business opportunities, as an IT firm that does WP hosting, design, and support, we would be thrilled to take this problem off of your hands. No need to feel like it's a bad thing.
In that original thread, I never caught this before, he also said:
Most of you have never even setup a printer to print through word and mail merge so that when a letter is printed it prints the envelope, pulls from tray 1 for Company Letterhead and prints the rest from tray 2 and collates them.
This is not easy to google so let me here the steps if you can do this.
In my experience it's always the biggest idiots on the planet who make assumptions about what someone can and cannot do as a means to measure knowledge or ability. Suggesting someone has almost certainly never setup a printer scenario in such an asinine way and as though that's bragging rights of some sort is sort of like when someone told me that I [thinking I was a different person than I really was] wasn't capable playing Sweet Home Alabama on the guitar... three times, and each time more indignant. This was a case of a genuinely stupid person.
if you are a SaaS vendor looking at building software that uses MongoDB somewhere, you'd better get a lawyer looking over this license and how it applies to you.
This is becoming a bigger issue as the biggest SaaS vendors hide behind this clause more and more with incredibly proprietary forks. They offer very little to no actual core development or contribution and it goes against the previous method of GPL code getting funding.
It annoys me, as the legal headaches of contributing internal only use code back will block some companies from using OSS, but I see it both ways.
The startups who are doing a lot of the core housekeeping of NOSQL platforms are learning they can't find a business model. This is getting messier and messier.
Partially because there are just too any vendors involved.
What's amazing, though, is that a move like this took a customer who was very into MongoDB and using it in projects and was literally working with MongoDB's own hosted product and now looking to avoid it like the plague.
So at least in this one case, they are likely losing hosted product from this. And gaining nothing. I imagine a lot of customers going through this same process.