Je bent nu offline; er wordt gewacht tot er weer een internetverbinding is

Handleiding voor Windows NT 4. 0-profielen en beleid (deel 3 van 6)

BELANGRIJK: Dit artikel is vertaald door de vertaalmachine software van Microsoft in plaats van door een professionele vertaler. Microsoft biedt u professioneel vertaalde artikelen en artikelen vertaald door de vertaalmachine, zodat u toegang heeft tot al onze knowledge base artikelen in uw eigen taal. Artikelen vertaald door de vertaalmachine zijn niet altijd perfect vertaald. Deze artikelen kunnen fouten bevatten in de vocabulaire, zinsopbouw en grammatica en kunnen lijken op hoe een anderstalige de taal spreekt en schrijft. Microsoft is niet verantwoordelijk voor onnauwkeurigheden, fouten en schade ontstaan door een incorrecte vertaling van de content of het gebruik ervan door onze klanten. Microsoft past continue de kwaliteit van de vertaalmachine software aan door deze te updaten.

Dit artikel is de derde in een reeks van artikelen die informatieen procedures voor het implementeren van Microsoft Windows NT 4. 0 profielen enBeleid op client werk stations en servers.

Een technisch rapport dat al deze informatie bevat enextra stroom diagrammen, diagrammen en voorbeelden en kan worden gedownload van devolgende webpagina:
OPMERKING: De bovenstaande koppeling is een pad; Deze lopen voor de leesbaarheid.

Zie de volgende artikelen voor de andere secties van deze handleidingin de Microsoft Knowledge Base:
161334Handleiding voor Windows NT 4. 0 profielen & beleid deel 1 van 6
185587Handleiding voor Windows NT 4. 0 profielen & beleid deel 2 van 6
185589Handleiding voor Windows NT 4. 0 profielen & beleid deel 4 van 6
185591Handleiding voor Windows NT 4. 0 profielen & beleid deel 6 van 6
Meer informatie
                   Windows NT Server Operating System                             White Paper         Guide to Microsoft Windows NT 4.0 Profiles and PoliciesCopyright 1997 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.The information contained in this document represents the current view ofMicrosoft Corporation on the issues discussed as of the date ofpublication. Because Microsoft must respond to changing market conditions,it should not be interpreted to be a commitment on the part of Microsoft,and Microsoft cannot guarantee the accuracy of any information presentedafter the date of publication.This White Paper is for informational purposes only. MICROSOFT MAKES NOWARRANTIES, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, IN THIS DOCUMENT.Microsoft, the BackOffice logo, MS-DOS, Windows, and Windows NT areregistered trademarks of Microsoft Corporation.Other product or company names mentioned herein may be the trademarks oftheir respective owners.Microsoft CorporationOne Microsoft WayRedmond, WA 98052-6399USA0997DEFAULT USER TEMPLATE PROFILES==============================During Windows NT 4.0 Workstation installation, the setup program creates ageneric User Profile, the Default User, and saves it in a folder in theprofiles directory. These default settings define an environment for newusers who log on to the computer locally or who log on to a domain thatdoes not contain a network Default User profile. When a new user logs on, aprofile directory is created for that user, and the default settings arewritten to the new user's directory. (The profile may or may not then becustomizable, depending upon how the administrator has configuredprofiles.)In Windows NT 4.0, administrators have the option of generating a networkDefault User profile that, if present, will be used before the localDefault User profile is used. With the original retail release of WindowsNT 4.0, workstations downloaded this network Default User profile and themost recent NTconfig.pol file, and cached them in the local Default User(Network) and Policy folders, respectively. Then, instead of automaticallydownloading these from the server whenever they were needed, the logonprocess compared the time/date/size stamps of the two versions, and if theywere the same, used the cached versions without performing anotherdownload. With Windows NT 4.0 Service Pack 2, however, the System Policyfile, NTconfig.pol, is downloaded during each logon. (The profilefunctionality remains unchanged-the profile is downloaded only if the localcopy is out of date.)PROFILE NAMES AND STORAGE IN THE REGISTRY=========================================Windows NT 4.0 records which profile should be used by which user byplacing registry keys for the user's security ID (SID) in the registry in:   HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows NT\CurrentVersion   \ProfileListEach user who has logged on to the local machine will have a SID recordedhere in a subkey, with a value that contains the path to that user's localprofile, ProfileImagePath. Should multiple users with the same account namelog on to the network, separate distinct profiles are created for each. Forexample, if multiple users with the account name John Smith log on to thecomputer, the first John Smith is assigned a folder named JohnSmith.Subsequent users with the same name are assigned folders named JohnSmithwith a numerical suffix appended, for example JohnSmith.000, JohnSmith.001,and so forth.MANUALLY ADMINISTERING A USER PROFILE THROUGH THE REGISTRY==========================================================As system administrator, you may need to change a given setting to avoidunnecessary user interaction, to make modifications before setting theprofile to mandatory, or to add custom registry entries. In addition, youmay need to modify the Default User Profile on a computer before new userslog on and use it as the template. You can open a specific user's profileor the Default User Profile and customize it manually as explained in theprocedure below.NOTE: Make sure that the user is not logged on before using this procedure.If the user is logged on while changes are made, the changes will beoverwritten by the user's preferences because profile settings are saved atlog off.As discussed earlier, the NTuser.dat file contains all of the registrysettings located in HKEY_CURRENT_USER. As system administrator, you canmodify the data contained in the NTuser.dat portion of the profile byloading the hive into the registry.To manually customize a User Profile:1. Locate the profile to be modified.    - If the profile is a server-based profile, locate the      \\server\share\username and determine the extension on the      file.    - If the profile is a local profile, locate the      %systemroot%\Profiles\username directory, and determine the extension      on the file.    - If you need to edit the Default User Profile, locate the      %systemroot%\Profiles\Default User directory, and determine the      extension on the file.    - If you need to edit the Network Default User Profile, locate the      Default User folder in the NETLOGON share of the domain controllers      that are doing user authentication, and determine the extension on      the file. If there is more than one domain controller and      directory replication is ensuring that the "Default User" profile is      the same on all domain controllers, open only the profile on the      domain controller which is the export server.2. Start Regedt32.exe, and select the HKEY_USERS on Local Machine window.   Highlight the root key of HKEY_USERS.3. From the Registry menu, select Load Hive.4. Browse for the directory identified in Step 1, and select the   file located in that directory.5. A dialog will prompt you to enter a Key Name. You can use any value, but   you must remember this value so that you can select it during the unload   process. For this reason, we recommend that you use the user name.6. Click Enter. This adds the profile registry hive as a subkey to   HKEY_USERS, as shown in the illustration below.7. Edit the existing values as necessary.8. After completing the changes, highlight the root of the user's profile   registry key, and from the Registry menu, select Unload Hive. This saves   the changes to the user's profile. (When you first selected Load Hive,   the key was mapped to the file selected in the Open dialog. A Save As   option is therefore unnecessary.)MODIFYING THE DEFAULT USER PROFILE==================================To modify a Windows NT-based workstation's Default User Profile settings orto modify the Network Default User Profile, load the hive intothe registry as outlined above, make the necessary changes, and unload thehive (this automatically saves the changes). - The workstation Default User Profile is located in the   \%systemroot%\Profiles\Default User directory. - To make changes to the Network Default User Profile, use the   file from the scripts export directory   (%systemroot%\system32\repl\export\scripts) of the domain controller   that is the export server for the domain. Any changes that you make to   this file will be replicated to the other domain controllers (which are   import servers).To provide users with a Default User Profile that contains customshortcuts, folders, and files that are not centrally managed, place theicons in the appropriate folder within the Default User Profile. New userswill receive the shortcuts, folders, and files as part of their newprofiles. For example, if you want each new user that logs on to a givencomputer to receive a folder called "My Storage" on the desktop, justcreate this folder in the path:   \%systemroot%\Profiles\Default User\DesktopUPGRADING WINDOWS NT 3.5X SERVER-BASEDPROFILES TO WINDOWS NT 4.0 ROAMING PROFILES===========================================When you upgrade Windows NT 3.5x roaming profiles (.usr profiles), you donot need to change anything in the profile path configured in the useraccount. When the user logs on to a Windows NT 4.0-based machine and theprofile is found to be a Windows NT 3.5x profile, a process automaticallylooks for the equivalent Windows NT 4.0 profile. If the profile isn'tfound, a conversion process creates a new Windows NT 4.0 profile using thesettings established in the Windows NT 3.5x profile.During the conversion process, Windows NT 4.0 creates a directory for thenew profile in the same location as the existing Windows NT 3.5x profile.The resulting directory has a .pds extension, which stands for ProfileDirectory Structure, rather than the previous Windows NT 3.5x .usrextension. For example, if the User Profile path for the Windows NT 3.5xuser mydomainuser is \\myserver\myshare\mydomainuser.usr, and the user logson to a Windows NT 4.0-based machine, the profile directorymydomainuser.pds would be created within \\myserver\myshare.This approach allows the user to log on to the network from either aWindows NT 3.5x or 4.0-based workstation. If the user were to log on from aWindows NT 3.5x-based computer, the profile path would direct the WindowsNT 3.5x-based machine to the User Profile used prior to the Windows NT 4.0upgrade. If the user then moved to a Windows NT 4.0-based computer, theuser's Windows NT-based workstation would recognize that the profilecontained Windows NT 3.5x syntax, would replace the .usr with .pds, andwould then use that string to locate the Windows NT 4.0 profile. Theresulting Windows NT 4.0 structure will be the Windows NT 3.51 profile ( and the Default User Profile folders.It is important to emphasize that the Windows NT 3.5x profile is notdeleted-it is still available to the user should they ever log on from aWindows NT 3.5x-based computer. It is also important to note that thesettings for these two profiles are completely independent; changes made tothe Windows NT 3.5x profile will not be reflected in the Windows NT 4.0profile, and vice versa.NOTE: As an administrator, if you review the directory structures in theshare where users' roaming profiles are stored, and no .pds or .pdmextensions are appended, this is normal. No extension is appended toroaming profile directories that are new to Windows NT 4.0. Theseextensions are only added when profiles are migrated from Windows NT 3.5xto 4.0, or when the administrator creates a new Windows NT 4.0 mandatoryprofile that requires a successful logon.UPGRADING WINDOWS NT 3.5X MANDATORYPROFILES TO WINDOWS NT 4.0 MANDATORY PROFILES=============================================Upgrades of Windows NT 3.5x mandatory profiles to Windows NT 4.0 cannot bedone automatically. This is because the same restrictions that prevent auser from saving any changes to his or her profile also restricts thesystem's ability to generate a new Windows NT 4.0 mandatory profile from anexisting profile.When you upgrade a Windows NT 3.5x mandatory profile, the profile path doesnot need to be modified. However, you will need to create a new mandatoryprofile with the same desired settings. To create the mandatory profile,you can remove the mandatory extension from the old profile and force aconversion, or you can create the new profile from a template. Bothprocedures are explained below.To create a mandatory profile from the old profile:1. Replace the .man extension on the existing mandatory profile with the   extension .usr.2. Change the extension on the user's profile path from .man to .usr.3. Allow the user to log on. This permits the conversion to take place.4. Have the user log off. This creates a directory with the name of the   profile and a .pds extension.5. Change the .pds folder extension to .pdm and change the user's profile   path back to .man.6. Rename the NTuser.dat file to create the profile from an existing template profile:1. In the \\server\share specified in the User Profile path, create a   folder with the directory name of the location where the profile is   stored. Use the .pdm extension for this directory name. For example, if   the user name is domainuser, the directory name would be   \\server\share\domainuser.pdm.2. On the Windows NT-based computer hosting the profile, log on as an   administrator and map a drive to the \\server\share where the profile   will be stored.3. From the Control Panel, click System.4. On the User Profiles page, select the profile to be copied. Use the Copy   To option to select the user's folder created in Step 1, modify the   permissions to reflect the proper account, and click OK.   The profile is now written to the designated location, including the   folder trees and the file originally included with the   profile. The permissions are also encoded into the binary   file.5. In the directory that the profile was copied to, check the   file for the .man extension. If the extension is .dat, the profile will   still be modifiable. Change the extension to .man, if necessary.Note that because the User Profile was saved into a directory with a .pdmextension, both the Windows NT 3.5x and Windows NT 4.0 profiles exist onthe server. A user can log on from either a Windows NT 3.5x or Windows NT4.0-based computer, and the appropriate profile will be used.EXTRACTING A USER PROFILE FOR USE ON ANOTHER DOMAIN OR MACHINE==============================================================As explained previously in this document, a user is given explicitpermissions to use a profile, and these permissions can be created andcontrolled by an administrator or generated automatically by the systemwhen the user first logs on.If a profile has permissions that differ from those needed by the user (forexample, if the profile was created for a user on a different domain), theprofile permissions must be changed to function correctly. As an example,suppose you have a Windows NT-based workstation that you would like to havejoin the domain, but you want the user to be able to retain his or herprofile settings. The Windows NT-based workstation is currently a part ofthe WORKER workgroup and will be joining the domain BIGDOMAIN.To change the profile:1. Log on to the computer as an administrator, and create a local account   that will be used only temporarily to house the profile during the   conversion process.2. Log on as a temporary user and immediately log off. This will create a   subdirectory underneath the %systemroot%\Profiles directory with the   name of the account that logged on.3. Log back on as an administrator, and configure the workstation to join   the domain.4. After the workstation has joined the domain, reboot the computer.5. After the machine restarts, log on as the user from the domain that will   need the converted profile, and then log off. This sets up the directory   structure needed to complete the conversion process.6. Log back on as an administrator, and copy the profile structure,   including the file and all subdirectories, from the directory   that stored the workgroup user's profile to the subdirectory created for   the temporary user in Step 2.7. From the Control Panel, click System.8. On the User Profiles property page, select the temporary user profile,   and click Copy To. Browse under %systemroot%\Profiles to locate the   subdirectory that contains the profile for the domain user that logged   on in Step 5. Click OK and then click the Change button for the   permissions.9. Select the domain user who will use the profile. Click OK to copy the   profile.10. Log off and log on as the domain user. The profile settings should now    be available to that user.NOTE: Alternatively, you can copy the profile and use the instructions fromthe section "Encoding Permissions in the User Profile" to change thepermissions. However, this requires that you manually edit the registry.CREATING PROFILES WITHOUT USER-SPECIFIC CONNECTIONS===================================================In some cases, you may want to create profiles that include preconfiguredpersistent connections. However, if you need to supply alternatecredentials when you create the template profile, this can cause problemsfor users later when the profile is used.Information about persistent connections is stored in the registry locationHKEY_CURRENT_USER\Network. This key has subkeys that list the persistentdrive connections by drive letter. For each of these subkeys, there is avalue of UserName. If alternate credentials must be supplied to make theconnection, those credentials are also stored here. Note that this includesonly the domain and user account name; the password is not included. Whenthe user receives this profile and logs on, Windows NT attempts toreconnect the drive, but the alternate credentials are sent rather thanthose of the logged on user.. Note that if the UserName value contains ablank string, the credentials of the logged on user are sent (which is thedesired behavior in this case).To avoid inadequate credentials or wrong credentials being sent, use one ofthe following approaches: - Avoid having to supply alternate credentials when you create the   connections to network resources in the shared profile by granting the   user creating the template profile sufficient permissions in advance. - Before modifying the profile to be a mandatory profile, run a REGINI   script that removes the credentials from the UserName value. Do not   delete the value, only the string data.TROUBLESHOOTING USER PROFILES WITH THE USERENV.LOG FILE=======================================================The Userenv.log is an invaluable tool for troubleshooting the process ofloading and unloading User Profiles. Each step in the User Profile processis recorded in the log, including informational and error-related messages.The checked version of the UserEnv.dll is the same dynamic link library(.dll) as the retail version, except that it contains debug flags that youcan set and use with the kernel debugger.This file, which is included in both the Windows NT Device Driver Kit (DDK)and the Windows NT Software Development Kit (SDK), when used in conjunctionwith a registry entry, generates a log file that can be used introubleshooting and debugging problems with roaming profiles and systempolicies on Windows NT 4.0 clients.To enable logging:1. Rename the file UserEnv.dll in the %systemroot%\SYSTEM32 directory to   Userenv.old or to a unique name of your choice.2. Copy the checked version of UserEnv.dll to the %systemroot%\SYSTEM32   directory of the client machine that you want to debug. The checked   version of the UserEnv file must match the version of the operating   system and Service Pack installed on the client computer.3. Start REGEDT32 and locate the following path:      HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\WindowsNT\CurrentVersion      \Winlogon4. Create a new value called UserEnvDebugLevel as a REG_DWORD type. Assign   the hex value 10002.5. Reboot the computer.Logging information will be recorded in the root directory of the C driveas UserEnv.log. You can use Notepad to view the log file. A sample log isprovided next.Sample Log----------LoadUserProfile. : Entering, hToken = <0xac>, lpProfileInfo = 0x12f4f4LoadUserProfile: lpProfileInfo->dwFlags = <0x2>LoadUserProfile: lpProfileInfo->lpUserName = <administrator>LoadUserProfile: NULL central profile pathLoadUserProfile: lpProfileInfo->lpDefaultPath = <\\DfsES\netlogon\DefaultUser>LoadUserProfile: lpProfileInfo->lpServerName = <\\DfsES>LoadUserProfile: lpProfileInfo->lpPolicyPath =<\\DfsES\netlogon\ntconfig.pol>RestoreUserProfile: EnteringRestoreUserProfile: Profile path = <>RestoreUserProfile: User is a AdminIsCentralProfileReachable: EnteringIsCentralProfileReachable: Null path. LeavingGetLocalProfileImage: Found entry in profile list for existing localprofileGetLocalProfileImage: Local profile image filename =<%SystemRoot%\Profiles\Administrator>GetLocalProfileImage: Expanded local profile image filename =<D:\WINNTDfs\Profiles\Administrator>GetLocalProfileImage: Found local profile image file ok<D:\WINNTDfs\Profiles\Administrator\ntuser.dat>Local profile is reachableLocal profile name is <D:\WINNTDfs\Profiles\Administrator>RestoreUserProfile: No central profile. Attempting to load local profile.RestoreUserProfile: About to Leave. Final Information follows:Profile was successfully loaded.lpProfile->szCentralProfile = <>lpProfile->szLocalProfile = <D:\WINNTDfs\Profiles\Administrator>lpProfile->dwInternalFlags = 0x102RestoreUserProfile: Leaving.UpgradeProfile: EnteringUpgradeProfile: Build numbers matchUpgradeProfile: Leaving SuccessfullyApplyPolicy: EnteringApplyPolicy: Policy is turned off on this machine.LoadUserProfile: Leaving with a value of 1. hProfile = <0x60>				

Waarschuwing: dit artikel is automatisch vertaald


Artikel-id: 185588 - Laatst bijgewerkt: 02/26/2011 14:39:00 - Revisie: 2.0

  • Microsoft Windows NT Server 4.0 Standard Edition
  • Microsoft Windows NT Workstation 4.0 Developer Edition
  • Microsoft Windows 95
  • kbinfo kbmt KB185588 KbMtnl