Group Policy settings may not be applied until this event is resolved.This issue may be transient and could be caused by one or more of the following: a) Name Resolution/Network Connectivity to the current domain controller.This is meant to be resolved within Adobe Flash 11 however there have been some reported issues where this is not the case.
If that also does not solve it, try to use a different network port on the file server (if possible).) directly. Maybe I did something wrong, but at this time I really don't care anymore, as long as it works.
Microsoft will probably release a (new) hotfix soon anyway.
I went and deactivated fast boot for all clients via a registry GPO ( with Windows 8.1 and Windows 10 clients (all updates installed).
The GPPs map 7 drives, 4 of them are on the main DC and fileserver, the other 3 on DFS shares.
Now we have to understand how to deploy Flash 11 using Group Policy for both 32 and 64 bit versions to your clients in a manageable way. Note you need to register to redistribute the software (quick form to fill out).
This guide will be about deploying Adobe Flash Active X version, however the plug-in version would work just the same. It may take up to 24 hours to get the link sent to you via email.
Refer to the following article on how to How to deploy software via Group Policy and apply the below notes to the instructions: Although you cant change the MSI package to globally manage and configure (including prevention of Automatic Updates) you can use another method that Adobe have provided.
What you need to do is place a configuration file that tells Adobe Flash to disable automatic updates. The user settings are set either within the browser or through the Windows Control Panel. The configuration override the user configurations. In Adobe Flash 10 Control Panel settings the file did not ‘grey out’ the Updates section on the Advanced tab however none of the settings would apply.
The files that I downloaded were: In the past, Adobe Flash 10 MSI package used to break when you tried to modify it, and meant that we had to use alternate methods of configuring the install.
In light of this I have a stable and efficient method of managing Adobe Flash without modifying the MSI or using a Transforms file.
The 32-Bit install is obviously for 32-Bit (x86) operating versions of Windows (that’s 32-Bit versions of Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2008).