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Software Deployment Question


How to deploy Symantec Endpoint Protection in K1000

06/28/2012 7396 views

I would like to learn how to deploy software updates.

Answer Summary:
http://www.kace.com/support/resources/kb/article/KACE-Kontinuing-Education-K1000-and-K2000-Recordings Software Distribution 101
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1

You can check out the Guided Tour in the KBOX under Home to get you started with the built in example. The admin guide has information as well. 

 

This is also a great link to recordings that you can view not only on software distribution but other areas as well.

 

http://www.kace.com/support/resources/kb/article/KACE-Kontinuing-Education-K1000-and-K2000-Recordings

 

The March 14, 2012 entry is Software Distribution 101

Answered 06/28/2012 by: nshah
Red Belt

1

For command lines and deployment tips see our Software Library. 

http://www.itninja.com/software/symantec/endpoint-protection-manager/11-666

Answered 06/28/2012 by: bkelly
Red Belt

0

Software updates or SEP client?

Answered 06/28/2012 by: Timanator
Third Degree Blue Belt

0

Well I have some users that have not updated there SEP, so its both a new install and updates.

Answered 06/28/2012 by: Jeremy.Stehle
White Belt

  • IT's just a deployment job then, the SEP clients seems to be able to upgrade the previous versions well. Create a job, and choose your suppress reboot/schedule reboot, and run the MSI you created from the Symantec Console and run the QB! parameter.
0

NSHAH,
Thank you for the link for the training class link. That was what I was looking for.

Answered 06/28/2012 by: Jeremy.Stehle
White Belt

0

The one thing I will add is that while I deploy many things from the K1000, I find SEP is one that is better deployed from SEPM because of the upgrade and package options available through the management console that would require a multitude of stand-alone packages.  I do lay down a default package from the K2000 when imaging, but configuration and group changes are easier to handle via the management console rather than creating an individual package for each possible iteration.

Answered 06/28/2012 by: philologist
Red Belt

 
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