4 Replies Latest reply on Nov 2, 2019 11:59 PM by Lieven

    UEM for PCs and VMs

    thuytruong Novice

      Hi,

       

      We've been using UEM on VDI for about a year now.  We're looking to roll out UEM on our PCs, specifically Windows 10 PCs.  We have some settings that need to push out only for Windows 10 PCs.  What criteria can we use to identify these Win10 PCs to apply the settings?

       

      Thanks,

      Thuy

        • 1. Re: UEM for PCs and VMs
          DEMdev Master
          VMware Employees

          Hi Thuy,

           

          There's no "Virtual vs Physical" condition, but you can probably leverage one of the others. Organizational Unit, maybe, as the VDI machines are probably in a different OU? Or Remote Display Protocol, to distinguish between local logons to the physical PCs vs remote logons to VDI? Or maybe there's something unique in the base images, so you can use File or Folder, or one of the Registry conditions?

          • 2. Re: UEM for PCs and VMs
            sujayg15 Enthusiast
            VMware Employees

            You have a choice of creating a "Condition" or a set of conditions called "Condition Sets" to achieve your target Windows environment or a mix of others conditions as seen here..

             

            Condition Sets:

            This is one of the default "samples"

             

             

            Screenshots from "DEM - 9.9.x"

            • 3. Re: UEM for PCs and VMs
              cbaptiste Enthusiast

              I use Environment Variable a lot to target desktops. As DEMdev suggested you can always use OUs as well. As a matter of fact you can also leverage IP addresses.

               

              I use Environment variable computername contains test for example because it allows me to be more flexible. But if all your virtual desktops are in a specific OUs and so does all your physical; OUs should do just fine.

              • 4. Re: UEM for PCs and VMs
                Lieven Enthusiast
                vExpert

                I use IP ranges to distinguish between VDI and physical as VDIs are typically in a different VLAN then physical PCs.