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Mike Terrill has a most excellent blog post on how to get Dell BIOS/UEFI information into WMI/SCCM. This will mostly be presented for deploying Windows 7 x64, but completely applies to any OS. Right click and choose “New Deployment Share.” Run through the wizard and accept all the defaults.

It involves setting up Dell Monitor, and then using SCCM to import a custom hardware class. Just change the patches to the correct version for that OS, etc. Requirements are it has windows on it with the Hyper V role feature installed (can be client or server version of windows, it doesn’t matter). If you want to change the share location or share name, go ahead.

You can find all the info here: If you would then like to create a membership query on that info, here is an example checking to see if its set to BIOS or UEFI mode. So in this example, we want to return all machines with UEFI enabled. Credit for most of this goes to Michael Nystrom (AKA Deployment Bunny). Currently, the scripts are all setup for a single host to do everything. Everything in here will reference them as default, but its easy to change it for something else.

Current Value = “2” I recently gave a few presentation on how to automate your build and capture process.

Client from SMS_R_System inner join SMS_G_System_DCIM_BIOSENUMERATION on SMS_G_System_DCIM_BIOSENUMERATION. Resource Id where SMS_G_System_DCIM_BIOSENUMERATION. Attribute Name = “Boot Mode” and SMS_G_System_DCIM_BIOSENUMERATION.

I’m working on making it a little more robust and handling farming out the Hyper V creation to a server or a different box. Things Needed: Windows : 2013 Update 2: ADRjq AICr TX7IB8&ithint=file%2czip c:\windows\system32\from Server 2012 or Windows 8 system with Hyper-V role installed Extra stuff to download if you are going to build/capture Windows 7/Server 2012/R2: Clean up the installed updates (this applies to all OS’s, but since we only install 1 update for Win10, its not as crucial): Update for high cpu/memory usage on WU scan in Win7: Bonus for Win10: Now we will start the actual process. By default, only admins have access to the deployment share. If you started from an earlier version of MDT, create a new share.

id=50407 Windows WDK: Factory Scripts: Custom and bootstrap.ini: https://com/redir? You can choose your security, but I suggest a regular user for the process. Then right click on c:\deploymentshare (in windows explorer) and go to properties. On the sharing tab, click advanced sharing, then permissions, then give your user full access there. In earlier versions, the deployment share was open to the world.

If you used credentials in your sequences (and you probably did), anyone could view them.

Now extract the Image Factory Scripts to the Deployment Share.The stuff under Deployment Share Folder gets put at the root of the deployment share (ie c:\deploymentshare\Extra).I like to put the Image Factory V2Scripts in the root also so I know where they are, but you can put them anywhere. You need to copy out of the WDK (C:\Program Files (x86)\Windows Kits\Tools\x86).After you copy it out, you can uninstall the WDK if you want to save some space. They will be in “support\x86\Windows6.x-Hyper VIntegration” Open up c:\deploymentshare\extra\deploy\scripts and edit the Load KVPin file.On line 9, remove the /r from this line: o Utility. If you set the admin password in customsettings.ini, you can say that on that step.Run With Console Logging “\KVP\/r install \KVP\vmbus\{242ff919-07db-4180-9c2e-b86cb68c8c55}” It should end up as o Utility. Edit them to fit your environment (username/password of the standard user you created, image name if you want to change it, share location, etc). Right click on your deployment share and choose properties. Right click on your deployment share in MDT and choose “Update Deployment Share.” Select “completely regenerate the boot images,” and go through. Open the task sequence: We are done with the setup!