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Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS
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Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS

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Presentacion Windows 7 , Evento Organizado con DHS

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  • Applocker, Directaccess y Branch cache (Requiere Windows 7 Enterprise, Windows Server® 2008 R2)
  • To start off the conversation today, I wanted to set a little bit of context and talk a bit about what we have been hearing what information workers need from an operating system. Then we will dive into what Windows 7 offers to help meet these information worker’s needs. If this is ok, then I will start with what we have been hearing from information workers.
  • One of the big efforts when Windows 7 was being developed was around listening to feedback about what people felt was important in a PC, and we heard you loud and clear. When getting feedback from the various types of information workers like salespeople who are the traditional mobile workers, to accountants who work in the same office everyday, or contractors who work from home, there are a few needs that we heard over and over again.Everyone wants a fast responding machine. People want their PCs to work smoothly so that when they do something like click the start button, they see it open up quickly. We also heard that they want it to start up faster so they don’t have to go get a cup of coffee while they wait for the login screen. It also need to be reliable so they know that when they sleep the PC it will actually go to sleep and wake up. They also want their PC to be secure so they feel comfortable that data or other information will not fall into the wrong hands.Information workers also want a computer that is easy to use. The computer needs to have an intuitive interface so they can complete their task quickly and easily. They also want to personalize their experience with the computer to tailor it their needs, likes, and preferences. We are also seeing a growing need to interact with the computer in new ways which may be more intuitive for some people.Another need we hear is that information workers want to easily find information on their computer. With information stored in so many locations like their PC, network file shares or SharePoint sites, trying to find it, organize it and see it all in one simple view can be difficult.With more and more information workers using laptops, being able to easily connect was another request. They want to be able to easily work from the airport Wi-Fi connection, use their mobile broadband card from a customer site, use the VPN from the hotel wired network connection in their room, and to being able to download files quickly when working in a branch office.If we take a step back and look at these needs you will see that almost all of the are related to productivity.
  • So, the big question is how can Windows 7 help? To answer this, I will start with how Windows 7 helps in the need to for a fast, reliable and more secure pc.CLICKLet break this down into two different areas. Focusing on how Windows 7 was designed to be faster and more reliable, and how Windows 7 can help information workers keep their work safe.
  • Being faster and more reliable is one of the things we hear all the time. Information workers want Windows to be faster and more reliable which will help them spend less time waiting for the operating system to respond and cut down on support calls which keeps them from working on what they need to get done. In Windows 7 we did a lot of work around this area and many people in the press like Ed Bott from ZDNet and Paul Thurrott have talked about this already.So you might be thinking, how did we design Windows 7 to be faster and more reliable. Lets start with how we designed windows to startup faster since it is one of the first things that people experience. When starting up a machine there are many things taking place, one of which is that it starts up services. What we found from our telemetry was that most users only use a fraction of the services on their PC, which meant that a lot of unneeded services were delaying startup and consuming memory. So in Windows 7 we initialize services on-demand. We call this “trigger-start services,” because they only initialize when the user pulls the “trigger,” meaning that the user runs a program or plugs in a device that requires this service. For example the Bluetooth service does not initialize until the user connects a device that requires Bluetooth. But there are always going to be devices that need to start when you turn on the pc. In previous versions of Windows we would start one device at a time, so that we could make sure it is up & running before moving on to the next. In Windows 7 we make these devices start up at the same time.So that covers some of the things we did with startup, but what the back end of the process, shutdown. To help the machine to shutdown faster, we shortened the application timeout period. In previous versions of Windows, during system shutdown we gave each running service a 20 second window to go through their own shutdown routines and close. But what we discovered from our telemetry was that in many cases the services that exceeded the timeout period had actually long since locked up. So in Windows 7 we reduced this window to 12 seconds. Windows 7 also enables users to force shutdown any unresponsive applications.What if you want to put the computer to sleep? We know that people want to put their computer to sleep because they found that it was more convenient then shutting down their computer when they were going to use it a short time later. Telemetry told us that a lot of computers were not going to sleep reliably. Users would close the lids on their laptops and put them in their bag, only to find out later that the computer was overheating because it never went to sleep properly. The biggest culprits of this problem were device drivers that were not suspending properly. So in Windows 7 we worked very closely with our hardware partners to solve this problem. We shared our telemetry data with them, and even tested their devices in our labs. We’re including their improved drivers in the Windows 7 installation. As a result of this outreach, we believe that people will experience fewer problems with drivers preventing their computers from going to sleep. Another problem we found through telemetry is that when users would awaken their laptops from sleep mode, the computer would take a long time to reconnect to a wireless network. So in Windows 7 we made it quicker to reconnect to WiFi when a machine comes out of sleep.We also worked on how Windows 7 manages memory. Memory has a huge impact on performance; the more available memory, the more responsive your PC will feel. We reduced the memory utilization of over 400 runtime components and made the core of Windows at idle smaller by 10% to 30%. And with the introduction of trigger-start services, we reduced the amount of programs competing for system memory.We also used our telemetry data to learn a lot about why applications crash. One common reason is memory errors, which is where an application tries to free unallocated memory, allocate too much memory, or access memory that has not yet been allocated or was already freed. So in Windows 7 we’ve introduced a Fault Tolerant Heap, which detects when applications cause certain memory errors and corrects them on the fly, so that the user never knows there was a problem and makes the operating system more reliable. Our telemetry has also taught us a lot about network access problems. It is not uncommon for applications to become unresponsive due to a network hang, which can be frustrating. I am guessing that everyone here has seen an application “go gray” and give you that faded look because it is trying to pull some data from the network and you can’t even minimize it. These hangs can occur because network delays can fluctuate greatly and network resources can become unavailable. When this occurs many users choose to terminate the application rather than wait for the hang to end; and this can lead to data loss, upset information workers, and phone calls to support. So in Windows 7 we’ve introduced Network Hang Recovery, which detects common network problems and gives the user the option to cancel the call and restore the application, so that the user can get the application up and running again.Now, if a problem does happen and the information worker has an issue, they can use the new built in troubleshooters that Windows 7 has to help solve the issue. The troubleshooters can automatically fix a variety of issues like audio, video, and networking. These troubleshooters can help reduce helpdesk calls and keep people working. But if worse comes to worst and the information worker cannot solve the issue with a troubleshooter but can reproduce the issue, they can use the Problem Steps Recorder (PSR) to record the issue. PSR takes screenshots of what is being displayed and saves them into an HTML file that can be sent to the helpdesk to make it easier for IT Pro’s to see exactly what the user is experiencing.
  • Performance and reliability are not everything though. Keeping people’s work safe is also fundamental to their computing experience. With Windows 7 there are many things we do to help keep information workers safe. Some of these are under the covers of the operating system and are never seen, while some are a bit more visible.One of the ways we protect information workers is with Internet Explorer 8 and it security features like the SmartScreen Filter, the Cross-Site Scripting Filter, Domain Name Highlight, and Data Execution Prevention. The SmartScreen filter in Internet Explorer 8 boosts the anti-phishing protection found in Internet Explorer 7 by more closely examining the entire Web address. If SmartScreen is active, the browser checks with the centrally hosted reputation service on the Web to help ensure that the site isn’t a known phishing or malware hosting site. It also notifies you if you’ve navigated to a site that is known to distribute malicious software or files that others have reported as unsafe.Then there is the issue of cross-site scripting attacks, which are a leading threat against Web sites and can be used to steal cookies or other data, deface pages, steal credentials, or launch more exotic attacks. Cross-scripting is not a browser vulnerability in itself, but Internet Explorer 8 includes a Cross-Site Scripting filter that runs silently in the background to help detect type-1 cross-site scripting attacks. If an attack is detected, the filter sanitizes the script to prevent it from doing harm.Phishing sites are also concern and they frequently use part of a legitimate domain name in a Web address to trick people into thinking they are on a trusted, familiar Web site. Internet Explorer 8 highlights the domain name portion of the Web address in the Address bar in bold text, making it easier to tell which site you’re on and helping you identify phishing sites and other deceptive sites.There are also some Internet-based threats—such as a virus disguised as a picture—that exploit certain types of memory related vulnerabilities. The Data Execution Prevention feature helps prevent code that resides in memory space marked as nonexecutable from running. This security feature works silently in the background, helping to protect against viruses and malware being installed on your PC without your knowledge.Outside of the Internet though, there are concerns about protecting data that the information worker has on their computer. BitLocker, which was first introduced in Windows Vista, gives you a way to encrypt your hard disk drive to better protect data in case a laptop is stolen or lost. In Windows 7, we’ve improved BitLocker in many ways. For instance, you can now right-click a drive to easily enable BitLocker protection. In addition, you no longer need to repartition your hard disk drive, because BitLocker automatically creates the necessary hidden boot partition on installation of the OS. It’s also easier to recover the users information with Data Recovery Agent (DRA) support for all protected volumes.There are also numerous ways information workers can lose their data without losing their PC, especially if they use USB flash drives and other personal storage devices. For example, they might want to transport some work to a PC in their home using a removable storage device. BitLocker To Go in Windows 7 extends support for BitLocker drive encryption to USB removable storage devices, such as flash memory drives and portable hard disk drives, helping protect the data on those devices. When information workers use BitLocker to Go, their data will be protected with a password or smartcard, helping to ensure that only authorized people can access it. In addition, they can view the information on a device using BitLocker To Go with a PC running Windows XP or Windows Vista.
  • Performance and reliability are not everything though. Keeping people’s work safe is also fundamental to their computing experience. With Windows 7 there are many things we do to help keep information workers safe. Some of these are under the covers of the operating system and are never seen, while some are a bit more visible.One of the ways we protect information workers is with Internet Explorer 8 and it security features like the SmartScreen Filter, the Cross-Site Scripting Filter, Domain Name Highlight, and Data Execution Prevention. The SmartScreen filter in Internet Explorer 8 boosts the anti-phishing protection found in Internet Explorer 7 by more closely examining the entire Web address. If SmartScreen is active, the browser checks with the centrally hosted reputation service on the Web to help ensure that the site isn’t a known phishing or malware hosting site. It also notifies you if you’ve navigated to a site that is known to distribute malicious software or files that others have reported as unsafe.Then there is the issue of cross-site scripting attacks, which are a leading threat against Web sites and can be used to steal cookies or other data, deface pages, steal credentials, or launch more exotic attacks. Cross-scripting is not a browser vulnerability in itself, but Internet Explorer 8 includes a Cross-Site Scripting filter that runs silently in the background to help detect type-1 cross-site scripting attacks. If an attack is detected, the filter sanitizes the script to prevent it from doing harm.Phishing sites are also concern and they frequently use part of a legitimate domain name in a Web address to trick people into thinking they are on a trusted, familiar Web site. Internet Explorer 8 highlights the domain name portion of the Web address in the Address bar in bold text, making it easier to tell which site you’re on and helping you identify phishing sites and other deceptive sites.There are also some Internet-based threats—such as a virus disguised as a picture—that exploit certain types of memory related vulnerabilities. The Data Execution Prevention feature helps prevent code that resides in memory space marked as nonexecutable from running. This security feature works silently in the background, helping to protect against viruses and malware being installed on your PC without your knowledge.Outside of the Internet though, there are concerns about protecting data that the information worker has on their computer. BitLocker, which was first introduced in Windows Vista, gives you a way to encrypt your hard disk drive to better protect data in case a laptop is stolen or lost. In Windows 7, we’ve improved BitLocker in many ways. For instance, you can now right-click a drive to easily enable BitLocker protection. In addition, you no longer need to repartition your hard disk drive, because BitLocker automatically creates the necessary hidden boot partition on installation of the OS. It’s also easier to recover the users information with Data Recovery Agent (DRA) support for all protected volumes.There are also numerous ways information workers can lose their data without losing their PC, especially if they use USB flash drives and other personal storage devices. For example, they might want to transport some work to a PC in their home using a removable storage device. BitLocker To Go in Windows 7 extends support for BitLocker drive encryption to USB removable storage devices, such as flash memory drives and portable hard disk drives, helping protect the data on those devices. When information workers use BitLocker to Go, their data will be protected with a password or smartcard, helping to ensure that only authorized people can access it. In addition, they can view the information on a device using BitLocker To Go with a PC running Windows XP or Windows Vista.
  • Lets take a quick look at how we can protect your information workers with Bitlocker to Go.
  • Now lets focus on how Windows 7 can make a PC easier to use. Here I will focus on how Windows 7 has a more intuitive interface, how it can be personalized, and new ways to interact with the PC.
  • Most information workers have a good idea what they need to do to run their applications and interact with their information. However, there are things that could be make easier so they spend less time “fiddling” around with the windows or finding the one email message that they were composing before they went to lunch in the sea of open emails messages they have on their screen. What about the act of comparing two documents side by side? All of us have tried to do this “window resize waltz” as I call it at some point or another. This is where we move one window to one side of the screen then grab one edge of the window to shrink it and then reposition that window again and shrink the other edge, and we repeat this process a few times to get this window just right. Then we have to do it all over again with the other window that we have the content we compare.When it comes to interacting with applications and documents, the Windows 7 Taskbar and Aero interface makes this much easier. The new Taskbar allows people to pin applications and documents that they use regularly so they don’t have to go into the Start Menu to open them. To also help information workers get to their favorite documents quicker, they can use a feature called Jump Lists that show them their most recently used documents. The Jump Lists can be accessed by right clicking the application in the taskbar or using the Start Menu and hovering over the application. Just think, having a clean desktop is now so much more possible since you don’t need to have all the documents you want to quickly access saved there. Applications can also be written to use the Jump List to perform common tasks. The jump list for Outlook 2010 for example gives people the ability to open a new email message or calendar appointment directly from the taskbar. The Windows 7 Taskbar also lets people position their applications in whatever order they want, which is another request we heard from information workers.Another great feature that many information workers can use is the taskbar previews. If they hover their mouse over an open application in the taskbar they can see a thumbnail size preview of the application. If they have multiple open windows for that application, they can see thumbnails of all of these windows. Just think, no more maximizing and minimizing windows to find the specific email that you were composing out of the seven others you have open. On top of that, if they hover their mouse over the thumbnail preview, all other windows on the desktop will turn to panes of glass and Windows will show the window they are hovering over in its normal size.The Aero interface in Windows 7 can help information workers be more productive and solve the “windows resize waltz” problem I mentioned earlier. They can now easily drag a window to the far left side of the screen and it will automatically snap to take the left half of the desktop. If they drag another window to the far right side it will do the same thing for the right half of the desktop and what they get is two perfectly sized windows next to one another.
  • We also know that information workers want to tailor their windows experience to their personal needs and make it their own. For example, they want to control how the system notifies them of how much battery power they have left or certain events like patches being installed. With Windows 7 they can customize the notification area, which is near the clock to show just the icons they want to see. Windows 7 also introduces the Action Center which is a new, integrated Control Panel experience and the central place for all tasks and notifications associated with keeping the PC running safely and smoothly. With the Action Center, they will see fewer notifications on their desktop because it consolidates alerts from 10 existing Windows features, including Security Center, Problem Reports and Solutions, Windows Defender, Windows Update, Diagnostics, Network Access Protection, Backup and Restore, Recovery, and User Account Control. The Action Center is easily accessible via notification area of the taskbar.Windows 7 comes with other ways to make it more personal for the information worker. From the many new themes that they can choose from to help reflect their personal taste, to adding or removing desktop icons, or using gadgets to show information directly on their desktop they can easily make Windows 7 more personalized.Windows 7 also give the information worker the ability to run most of their older Windows XP productivity programs. Windows 7 will run many Windows XP programs without modification, but for those programs that have a dependency on an application programming interface that was not available after Windows XP, they can now use Windows XP Mode. Windows XP Mode is a virtual Windows XP environment that works on Windows 7 using a virtualization technology, such as Windows Virtual PC. Once installed, you can set up Windows XP Mode with just a few clicks and install your programs within the virtual Windows XP environment. Then the information worker is able to open their programs installed in XP Mode, right from the Windows 7 Start Menu. They can also access printers and other USB devices in XP mode just like they usually would. Note that Windows XP mode is targeted at small and medium size businesses since there is no management tools built into the product. For larger organizations, having tools to manage which virtual machines should be installed for which users and which websites should load automatically in IE6 from the XP virtual machine will be very important. For these information workers in the enterprise, we highly recommend using Microsoft Enterprise Desktop Virtualization which is part of the Microsoft Desktop Optimization Pack to add this layer of manageability.
  • We are also seeing renewed interest in interacting with PC in different ways. As new technologies emerge to offer new ways to interact with the PC, we are working to translate them into exciting new experiences. Windows 7 builds on the work we’ve done in next-generation user interfaces, moving beyond the mouse and keyboard so that information workers can interact with their PC with multitouch gestures, handwriting, or voice.Humans are tactile beings, with brains that are wired for touch. PCs and devices can come to life in entirely new ways when people use their fingers to control what happens on the screen, making PC’s simple and more intuitive. Instead of pointing and clicking, they just touch and tap. Pan the screen to scroll through Web pages and lists, and tap to launch programs and open documents. With Windows 7 and a touch-enabled monitor, virtually any program that works with Windows now responds to their touch.Windows 7 is touch-friendly throughout. For instance, the Start menu, Windows Taskbar, and Windows Explorer all have bigger icons that are easier to select with a finger. Information workers can also control what happens on the screen by using more than one finger. They can zoom in on an image by moving two fingers apart, or zoom out by moving two fingers closer together, like they are pinching something. They can also rotate an image on the screen by rotating one finger around another, or right-click by holding one finger on their target and tapping the screen with a second finger. Windows 7 also improves the Tablet PC with greater accuracy and speed for handwriting recognition. The Tablet PC writing surface has also been completely re-designed so that handwriting is converted to text automatically as you write. When combined with the new editing gestures and smart correction which allows information workers to update an entire word if you correct one character. They will also experience new flexibility and efficiency during handwriting input. In fact, they will notice much better handwriting recognition accuracy and speed for all 26 supported languages.We also know that some information workers work with math expressions, or have industry specific terminology they use. If some or all of your information workers do this, then they will be especially pleased with how the handwriting recognition can easily understand math expressions using the Math Input Panel and that there is now support for custom dictionaries that will improve handwriting recognition.In Windows 7, Information Workers can also use their voice to control their PC. Using Windows Speech Recognition, information workers can dictate to their PC in many common programs and tell it what to do. For instance, they can dictate an e-mail by speaking the recipient’s name and the content of the message. Information workers might have some programs that do not automatically accept text dictation though. With these applications they can use the dictation scratchpad to dictate text into these programs. When they use the dictation scratchpad, the text theydictate appears in a separate window. Think of the scratchpad as a temporary document where the information worker can dictate the information and then you can tell Windows to insert this into the other program.(In Windows Vista, handwriting recognition is supported for eight Latin languages: English (United States and United Kingdom), German, French, Spanish, Italian, Dutch, and Brazilian Portuguese, and four East Asian languages: Japanese, Chinese (Simplified and Traditional), and Korean. For Windows 7, 14 additional languages are supported: Norwegian (Bokmål and Nynorsk), Swedish, Finnish, Danish, Polish, Portuguese (Portugal), Romanian, Serbian (Cyrillic and Latin), Catalan, Russian, Czech, and Croatian)
  • Now that I have talked a bit about how intuitive the user interface is and how it can be personalized, I will show you how the user interface improvements and some of the find and organize features in Windows 7 can help your information workers be more productive.----Demo:SnapClear desktop buttonThumbnail previewsNotification AreaGadgetsExplorer changes (preview pane, better navigation bar)
  • Making sure that Windows is easy to use is great, but the ultimate goal of the information worker is quickly find what they need and act upon it. So lets spend a few minutes discussing how Windows 7 can help find information faster and use it quickly, no matter if it is on your PC, a SharePoint site, or the Internet.
  • According to IDC, an Information Worker spends 8.8 hours a week searching for information with an estimated cost of roughly fourteen thousand dollars a year. This tells us that finding and organizing information is not efficient in many businesses. Today we see a lot of people still browsing for information instead of searching for it. Some of you may be thinking that these are one in the same, but they are not. Think of browsing as navigating from folder to folder until you find the document that you are looking for. Searching is the notion of sending your search terms to a index and getting back a list that satisfy the terms you entered. We also know that information workers store their files in many locations on their computers. I bet many of your information workers have files in locations like their Documents folder, their desktop, and various other folders that they have created. I would also guess that if they looked closely in these locations, they would find multiple copies of the exact same file stored across these locations. Information workers also like to have their files on their computers so they can have access to them anywhere, but we are seeing a trend where IT is not allowing this and moving this information from the PC to remote repositories like SharePoint so it can be centrally managed and give the information worker collaboration tools to be more productive when working on and sharing the information.To help reduce the time information workers spend on finding and organizing information, Windows 7 has made improvements to Windows Explorer and Windows Search, and we have also introduces a few new features. One of the features we introduced in Windows 7 that will help information workers get one view of their data when it is stored in multiple locations is Libraries. Libraries aggregate content from multiple locations on a PC or server in one simple view. This can help the information worker save time by not having to open up multiple explorer windows where they have their information stored and compare the contents. Libraries also let the information worker arrange their files based off of the common metadata stored with these files. For example, they could arrange their documents by author so they can easily see who created the files in their library. To help people find their information faster, Windows Search can be used to index content on their local computers and other Windows file servers. Using the Start Menu and Windows Explorer, the information worker can submit their search query to the Windows Search index to find applications, documents, emails, and other files that match their search terms. The results are returned in Windows Explorer using a new view mode called the content view. The content view shows you information like the name of the document, its location, any metadata associated with it, and even a snippet of content from the document where the search term is. This view also uses hit highlighting to show the information worker why that file was returned in the search results. This makes the search term easily stand out in the results.Windows 7 can also help your information workers find content on the intranet and other remote repositories. With the Federated Search feature, they can now get search results from Microsoft Office SharePoint 2007 and other locations without having to leave Windows Explorer. Using a small XML file called a search connector that you deploy to the Information Workers machine, they can use the search box in Windows Explorer to get search results back from these remote repositories. Some of the advantages of using Federated Search to find content is that it provides a consistent user interface when there are different repositories you want to search against. For example, if you have a SharePoint environment and a SAP environment where you store information, the information worker has to learn two different user interfaces to find content. With Federated Search though, the information worker has only one user interface, Windows Explorer, which they already know. Another advantage is that the content is actionable. When the results are returned from the remote repository, the information work has many of the common Windows Explorer functions available to them. They can right click the result and see options like copy, print, and edit. They also even get a read only view of the file using the preview pane that is built into Explorer. If they want to copy the file locally to their computer, they can even drag and drop the file from the results list to their desktop or other location. Federated Search can also be accessed from within other applications. A good example of when this comes in handy is when an information worker wants to take an image in SharePoint and insert it into a PowerPoint presentation. Normally they would need to open up a web browser, go to the SharePoint search page, enter their query, browse though all the documents, web pages, and images that came back in the results, and then lastly save the file to their local computer so they could go into PowerPoint and insert the image. With Federated Search though, the information worker would go into the insert menu within PowerPoint and choose to insert a picture, this brings up the common file dialog box. This box is what you would normally use to browse to the location where the file is located, but instead of browsing through folders they can just select the search connector for the location that they want to search and enter the query in the search box to get back just the images that match their query. They pick the image they need from the list and it is inserted into the presentation.
  • Then there is searching for information on the web. Just like Windows Explorer and the Start Menu, Internet Explorer 8 provides a search box. This search box allows the information worker to use their favorite search engine without having to go to the search engine’s home page. The Search Box in Internet Explorer 8 provides a far richer experience then just as a place to enter a search query. As information workers type a search term, they can see real-time suggestions, which can be categorized and can include images. For example, retailers can provide images of products, or financial services providers can provide a stock chart directly in the Search Box drop-down box. Internet Explorer 8 provides the enabling technology, but the choice of what to show is made by the search provider. We have also heard that once information workers find what they are looking on the web, they sometimes need that information to be actionable. When taking action on the content on a Web page such as mapping an address, information workers often find themselves copying information from one Web page, pasting it into another, viewing the results, and then returning to the previous Web page to pick up where they left off. Accelerators in Internet Explorer 8 make it faster and easier to perform such tasks by making Web-based services such as mapping a location, defining a word, or a custom service for a line of business application for your organization available to use from any Web site — directly on the page they are viewing. Information workers also frequently visit the same Web sites several times a day to check for updates to news, e-mail, traffic, stock quotes, and so on. This is usually a manual process, with people having to revisit those sites to check for changes or new information. Web Slices in Internet Explorer 8 bring the user’s favorite data such as the price of a stock, or breaking news into the browser’s Favorites Bar, making it instantly available wherever the user goes on the Web. Changes to pieces of Web sites are proactively retrieved and their status is visually updated.
  • Let me show you how easy it is for an information worker to find information using Windows Search and Federated Search.
  • Last but not least, lets discuss how Windows 7 can make it easier for to connect to what is important and make it easier to work from anywhere
  • With laptops out selling desktop these days and the requirement from information workers to get access to corporate information wherever they want, we are seeing an increasing need to make it easier to connect to networks outside of the corporate office. This requirement introduces a whole new set of concerns from IT Pro’s like, how do we make it easy for people to connect to a wireless network at their home or other location and how do we help them be as productive as possible when working remotely? Businesses that we have talked to who have been using Windows XP, installed third party tools to make connecting to wireless networks easier for their information workers. We also know that almost all enterprises leverage a VPN to help their users get access to the corporate information they need when not in the office. Using Windows 7 though can make connecting to wireless networks and staying productive using the VPN even easier.With Windows 7, information workers can easily view and connect to wireless networks that they have access to. Clicking on the network icon in the notification area of the taskbar, they can bring up a list of all available networks. This can provide one-click access to available networks, regardless of whether those networks are based on Wi-Fi, mobile broadband, dial-up, or your corporate VPN. The list also makes it clear which networks are not secured with additional security measures and warns the user that information sent over the network may be visible to others.Another issue we hear is that when traveling it can be difficult to keep a VPN connection running. This is especially true when trying to work from a train using a mobile broadband card or when using a dial up connection. With the VPN Reconnect feature in Windows 7 though, you can make this less of an issue for your information workers. VPN Reconnect in Windows 7 keeps you connected by automatically reestablishing a VPN connection any time you temporarily lose your Internet connection. While the re-connection might take several seconds, it is completely transparent to users, who will stay productive and get more use out of internal network resources. There is also a group of information workers who travel frequently and are heavy users of mobile broadband. With Windows 7 we make connecting to the mobile service significantly easier. It’s just like connecting to any other wireless network. The information worker does need to install any additional software—they just insert their wireless data card, the drivers will be installed on first use and the PC will connect to the Internet.We also heard that another common task that information workers with laptops do is connecting them to a projector or external monitor. Information workers expect to just plug in the projector and it will automatically start showing their screen. Some laptops do this with no problem, others required the information worker to press a certain key sequence like the function key and F5 to get the video signal to go to the VGA port. This creates an inconsistent experience which leads to increased support costs. In organization with different makes and models of laptops the key sequence is not always the same and it can be frustrating and unproductive for the information worker to wait for an audio visual tech to show up and help. With Windows 7 though we can make this much easier. No longer do information workers need to remember the hardware specific key strokes. All they need to remember is to press Windows key and P. This bring up a window that allows you toggle between your laptop screen and an external display. Let me show you an example of what Microsoft did before Windows 7 to solve this problem.
  • Microsoft created an image that was loaded on every projector in our Redmond office that was showed when it was not connected to a computer. This image told people how to connect the laptop to the projector and how to make the signal go out though the VGA port.Now it is as simple as Windows + P and you get this menu on the laptop
  • We are also seeing that more and more information workers working outside of the confines of the corporate office and they are asking for more and ways to work productively from anywhere. Windows 7 makes it easier to connect to networks, but there are a few things we offer in Windows 7 that enterprise information workers could benefit from. Many information workers are looking for a better experience then using the traditional VPN connection. With Windows 7 Enterprise, a new feature called DirectAccess gives them a way to more securely connect to the corporate network over any Internet connection—without having to use the typical VPN technology. The experience can be so seamless, that they will feel as if they working from their desktop computer at work. DirectAccess also give you the benefit of easier administration of remote machines. Now as long as the PC is connected to the Internet, so you can keep it up-to-date with your company policies.There are also a large group of information workers at many companies that work in branch offices. These offices typically have low speed and/or high latency connections to the main office or data center. This makes it difficult for information workers to get the files and information they need to do their job. With BranchCache in Windows 7 and Server 2008 R2 files and web pages can now be cached at the branch office saving time for the information worker and money for the company by purchasing less bandwidth.Windows 7 also makes it easy to print to different printers depending on what network the PC is connected to. I bet at some time all of us have been in the following scenario or one like it. We have been working at home late at night and we realized that we forgot to pay our credit card bill. We look around our desk to find the bill and we don’t see it so we decide to quickly go to the credit card company website and print out the bill. When we click print and turn to look at our home office printer, we don’t see anything printing. So we print it again and nothing comes out. It then hits us. The default printer is the large network printer a few rows down from our desk in the office. With the Location Aware Printing feature in Windows 7 this is a thing of the past. When on the home network, the default printer can be configured for the printer in the study, and when at work the default printer is the network printer that everyone shares.
  • In closing, I hope you can see that we had all types of information workers in mind when developing Windows 7.Find the information you need, protect it, and to do this from anywhere helps information workers get their job done.
  • XP mode: te da derecho a correr una máquina virtual en Windows XPVitual PC: A traves de SA. Te permite correr 4 máquinas virtuales. (4 sistemas operativos windows anteriores, licenciados).
  • Transcript of "Presentacion para evento Microsft - DHS"

    1. 1. Cada edición contiene todas las características de los ediciones más básicas, ademásde características diferenciadas Windows® 7 • “Ultimate” es la edición más completa para los entusiastas de la Ultimate tecnología Windows® 7 • “Enterprise” ofrece protección de datos avanzada y acceso a la Enterprise información para las empresas que usan las TI como activo estratégico Windows® 7 • “Professional” es la edición para empresas que requieren una conexión de redes avanzada, backup , seguridad y múltiples PCs o Professional servidores Windows® 7 • “Home Premium” es el SKU del consumidor estándar, soporta las Home Premium últimas innovaciones de hardware, dispone de conexión sencilla a redes y un entorno visual con características avanzadas Windows® 7 • “Home Basic” es el SKU de nivel de iniciación para PCs normales, en Home Basic escenarios de uso para acceso a internet y ejecución de aplicaciones de productividad básicas. Windows® 7 • “Starter” diseñado para pequeños portátiles y desktops (netbooks y PCs de entrada). Es una edición con leves limitaciones en su Starter funcionalidad.
    2. 2. 32 bits 64 bitsVelocidad del 1GHz o más (Recomendado) 2GHz en adelanteProcesadorRAM 1 GB o más (Recomendado) 2 GBDisco Duro * 15 GB de espacio disponible 20 GB disponibleTarjeta Grafica Direct X9 / WDDM 1.0 en adelante Direct X9 / WDDM 1.0 en adelanteResolución Video Super VGA 800x600
    3. 3. La Edición perfecta para principiantesExclusiva para maquinas OEM Limitaciones de RAM Disco Duro Configuración de Máximo Máximo(licencia preinstalada) Hardware• Diseñado para necesidades Netbook 2 GB 160 GB simples Nettop (PCs de entrada) 2 GB 350 GB• Exclusiva para Netbooks y Desktops básicos (PC s de entrada - económicos)• Hardware básico: Procesadores ATOM o equivalentes• Apertura de programas ilimitada• Fondo de pantalla estandarizado• Permite unirse a un Homegroup• Soporte básico de pantallas táctiles (resistiva, no ofrece multi toque)• Seguro y confiable
    4. 4. La Edición para usuarios BásicosExclusivo para Mercados emergentes• Diseñado para necesidades simples.• PCs económicos, sin limitación de hardware• Fondo de pantalla modificable• Soporta múltiples monitores• Soporte básico de pantallas táctiles (resistiva, no ofrece multi toque)• Cambio rápido de usuario• Seguro y confiable
    5. 5. La Edición para los hogares de hoy• Diseñado para usuarios de hogar multifuncionales• Ideal para entretenimiento• Fácil conexión con otros PCs y dispositivos - Crear Grupo Hogar.• Aero Glass: Ambiente visual enriquecido (snap, shake, trasparencias)• Windows Media Center: Interfaz de entretenimiento en el hogar• Funcionalidad enriquecida para pantallas táctiles (capacitiva, multi toque)
    6. 6. La Edición perfecta para todas lasempresas• Combina los beneficios del usuario (todos los beneficios de Home Premium) con la productividad para el negocio• Acceso a redes administradas y dominios• Protección de datos con copia de seguridad de Red avanzada• Restauración de datos• Mejora la productividad dentro y fuera de la oficina• Impresión consciente de ubicación (red)• XP-Mode• Búsquedas Federadas
    7. 7. La Edicion Premium para medianas y grandes empresas • Disponible a través de un contrato SA (Software Assurance) • Diseñado para empresas con infraestructuras de IT complejas • Cuenta con herramientas de seguridad y cuidado de la información avanzadas - Bit Locker y Bit Locker to go - Applocker - Direct Acces - Branch Cache • 4 maquinas virtuales (beneficio de SA)
    8. 8. La Edición para los amantes de latecnologíaTodas las características de Windows7 reunidas en una sola versión.Lo mejor de la conectividad yversatilidad de Home Premium, conlas ventajas de Enterprise:• Bit locker y Bit locker to go• Multilenguaje• DirectAccessLa versión Top para el hogar
    9. 9. • Ultimate brinda a los usuarios todo aquello que Windows 7 ofrece alWindows® 7 Los aficionados, que de otro modo combinar todas las funciones de Home Premium y Enterprise (sin Ultimate elegirían Home Premium, elegirán necesidad de un contrato de licenciamiento por volumen). Ultimate porque… • Admite el uso de varios idiomasWindows® 7 Los clientes empresariales, que de • BitLocker™ ofrece protección de datos en discos internos y externos Enterprise otro modo elegirían Professional, • DirectAccess brinda conectividad a la red corporativa sin interrupciones. elegirán Enterprise porque… • BranchCache™ disminuye el tiempo de apertura de archivos desde una sucursal a través de la red. • AppLocker™ evita la ejecución de software no autorizado.Windows® 7 Los clientes de pequeñas empresas, • Domain Join permite la conexión a una red administradaProfessional que de otro modo elegirían Home • Protege los datos con copia de seguridad de red avanzada y el Sistema de cifrado de archivos Premium, elegirán Professional • Location Aware Printing permite imprimir en la impresora correcta cuando porque… se desplaza entre la oficina y su hogar • Aero® Glass y navegación avanzada por ventanasWindows® 7 Los clientes de PC estándar (que de • Proporciona acceso a redes simplificado y permite compartir archivos de Home otro modo elegirían Mac), elegirán manera sencilla entre todas sus PC y dispositivos Premium • Soporte para formato multimedia mejorado, mejoras a Windows Media Home Premium porque… Center y reproducción multimedia, incluido Play To • Multi-toque y reconocimiento de escritura mejoradoWindows® 7 Los clientes de PC de bajo costo en • Vistas previas en miniatura activas y experiencia visual mejoradaHome Basic mercados emergentes, que de otro • Soporte de redes avanzado (redes inalámbricas ad-hoc y conexión modo elegirían Starter, elegirán compartida a Internet) Home Basic porque… • Sin restricciones de hardware.Windows® 7 Los clientes de PC portátiles • Amplia compatibilidad con dispositivos y aplicaciones Starter pequeñas, que de otro modo • Seguro, fiable y con soporte elegirían Linux, elegirán Starter • Permite el acceso a HomeGroup porque… Mejoras en aspectos fundamentales en todos los SKU
    10. 10. Internet Explorer 9La mejor protección para…Ingeniería Social, Malware y PhishingBloquea mas de 3 millones deAmenazas de Malware/díaBloquea mas de 125 millones desitios de PhishingBloquea mas de 560 millones desitios de Malware
    11. 11. Windows XP Mode* Petición de nuestros Solución en Windows 7 Windows XP Mode es fácil clientes Windows XP Mode “Todas mis aplicaciones Facil de Usar: instaladas deberían Visualiza y trabaja funcionar en mi PC.” en tus aplicaciones Xp desde tu Utiliza Windows XP Mode para escritorio de instalar y correr aplicaciones y dispositivos que corren en windows 7 Windows XP. La compatibilidad con Continuidad en aplicaciones existentes Negocios: reduce en Windows XP y costos dispositivos es operacionales indispensable para las Manejo de Costos: Pequeñas y Medianas extiende la vida de Empresas tus aplicaciones de Windows XP. Instala Windows XP en tu barra de tareas y trabaja con esas aplicaciones dsde tu escritorio de windows 7* Windows XP Mode corre en Windows 7 Professional, Enterprise yUltimate
    12. 12. PC Nuevo…Actualice…
    13. 13. FPP (Full Packaged Product). Caja de producto empaquetada en plástico. Contiene 1 licencia, medios COA y documentación. Diseñado para satisfacer necesidades de bajo volumen, no satisfechas al momento de compra del equipo. Puede ser adquirida en retail y canales autorizados de venta OEMOEM (Original Equipment Manufacturer). Es aquel enel que el fabricante del equipo vende HW + SWpreinstalado. Es habitualmente la manera m´s fácil ysconómica de adquirie el sistema operativo Windows Microsoft Volume Licensing Para satisfacer las necesidades de empresas que adquieren múltiples licencias, pero que no requieren múltiples copias de medios y de documentación, y no quieren llevar la cuenta de numerosas condiciones de licencia de SW minorista individual. Ofrece el potencial de ahorros sustanciales, facilidad de despliegue, adquisición flexible, opciones de pago variadas y otros beneficios como mantenimiento en curso
    14. 14. ) ¿PC Nuevo? La mejor y más económica opciónpara comprar su sistema operativo es Windows OEM (preinstalado)
    15. 15. Empresas o Usuarios Empresas interesadas enEmpresas o Usuarios interesados en adquirir PCs adquirir licencias para actualizarinteresados en adquirir licenciasdesde una unidad nuevos. / legalizar (mínimo 5 licencias)Licencia Base (producto Licencia Base (producto Licencia de actualización.completo) completo)Disponible SA dentro de los 90 Disponible SA dentro de los 90 Disponible SA dentro de los 90días siguientes a la fecha de días siguientes a la fecha de días siguientes a la fecha decompra (A partir de un pedido compra (A partir de un pedido compra (A partir de un pedidomínimo de 5 licencias/cliente) mínimo de 5 licencias/cliente) mínimo de 5 licencias/cliente) NO Incluye Medios. Pueden solicitarse viaIncluye Medios, COA y NO Incluye Medios reseller, vía web VLSC o a laManuales Incluye COA línea de atención de Microsoft. NO incluye COA Licencia upgrade o SA Licencia NO transferible (queda Transferible (se otorga a laLicencia Transferible amarrada a la máquina) empresa no a la máquina)NO derechos de downgrade Derechos de downgrade Derechos de downgrade disponibles disponibles
    16. 16. Formas comunes de ilegalidad Adquirir equipos con software preinstalado sin la debida documentación sobre las licencias Adquirir una licencia e instalarla en varios equipos, cuando los términos de la licencia no lo permiten Descargar software comercial de Internet o de fuentes de origen desconocido Descargar SW de prueba y permanecer con él cuando los términos y condiciones de uso han caducado Adquirir equipos sin SO preinstalado y utilizar un acuerdo de licenciamiento por volumen para actualizar Windows (upgrade) Adquirir licencias OEM sin el hardware/equipo correspondiente asociado Copia o duplicación no autorizada de software Acceso libre a usuarios cuando un software se encuentra instalado en un servidor de la red
    17. 17. Programas de Legalización GGK (Get Genuine Kit) Kit de legalización. Solución de legalización para 1 o varios PCs. Puede ser adquirido a través de un canal autorizado OEM. GGWA (Get Genuine Windows GGWA-A (Get Genuine Windows Agreement) Solución de legalidad por Agreement Academic) Solución de volumen para un mínimo de 5 licencias. Legalización por volumen (mínimo 5 Puede ser adquirido a través de un canal licencias) para Instituciones autorizado de venta por volumen académicas GGOK /WGA (Get Genuine Online Kit). Solución de legalización online. Solo puede ser adquirida para el equipo que ha fallado en la validación de Windows.
    18. 18. Empresas o usuarios Instituciones académicasEmpresas o usuarios interesados en legalizar PCs interesadas en legalizar PCsinteresados en legalizar 1 PC (A partir de mínimo 5 (A partir de mínimo 5o más licencias) licencias)1 licencia o paquete x 10 Licencia Base (producto Licencia Base (producto(producto completo). completo). completo).Disponible SA dentro de los Disponible SA dentro de los Disponible SA dentro de los90 días siguientes a la fecha 90 días siguientes a la fecha 90 días siguientes a la fechade compra de compra de compra Medios NO incluidos. Medios NO Incluidos. Pueden solicitarse vía Pueden solicitarse viaIncluye Medios (1), COA y reseller, vía web VLSC o a la reseller, vía web VLSC o a lamanuales línea de atención de línea de atención de Microsoft. Microsoft. NO incluye COA NO incluye COALicencia NO Transferible Licencia NO transferible Licencia NO transferible(queda amarrada a la (queda amarrada a la (queda amarrada a lamáquina con que hace la máquina con que hace la máquina con que hace laactivacion) activacion) activacion) Derechos de downgrade Derechos de downgradeNO derechos de downgrade disponibles disponibles
    19. 19. Dos opciones para resolver la compatibilidad virtualización heredadas Para pequeñas empresas: Modo Windows XP en Windows 7 Professional http://www.microsoft.com/windows/virtual-pc Para empresas Grandes: Virtualización del escritorio empresarial de Microsoft en MDOP para su implementación en organizaciones grandes Downgrade La Licencia por volumen otorga derechos para cambiar a las versiones anteriores La Licencia del OEM para Windows 7 Professional /Ultimate cuenta con derecho para cambiar a Windows Vista Business o a Windows XP. Solicite Kit de downgrade a través del centro de atención MicrosoftRecuerde! Windows XP ya cumplió su ciclo de vida por tanto dejó de contar con el soporte de actualizaciones permanentes de Microsoft.
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