“What we’ve seen is that upgrading existing macOS VM’s is the easiest path to go.”
Ugh, now they tell me. :)
Apple recently introduced a laptop with the same fingerprint technology found in an iPhone as well as a T-1 chip to take the sapphire Touch ID sensor information and store it securely, non-reversibly(ish), on the machine. OS X 10.12 now comes with a tool that can manage the fingerprints, stored as keys, on the device. […]
Beginning with macOS Sierra 10.12.4, administrators can use a Terminal command to enable automatic renewal of certain certificates delivered as part of a device profile.
…the uninstall has to be formatted like: profiles -R -p com.apple.mdm.server.corp.company.com.123af456-78e9-112-123a-123a456789.alacarte …and like @nessts said, you’ll need to get that whole identifier string from the “` profiles -P “` command. If you have a password required to uninstall the profile, that’ll still be necessary from the command line, like it would through the gui. Hope that helps!
To script profile deployment, administrators can add and remove configuration profiles using the new /usr/bin/profiles command. To see all profiles, aggregated, use the profiles command with just the -P option:/usr/bin/profiles -P
– As with managed preferences (and piggy backing on managed preferences for that matter), configuration profiles can be assigned to users or computers. To see just user profiles, use the -L option:
Thank you, thank you, thank you, Erica!
Now, click the Arguments tab. Click + under “Arguments Passed On Launch” and type $(SRCROOT)/ followed by the name of the Python file you created in Step 4.
Background: I’ll start by saying we have a rather large AD with over a million users. #humblebrag I had a ticket escalated to me that was quite odd. A user had logged into their Mac, but a nu…