The proxy settings can be set in all.js file found in the \nonlocalized\greprefs folder. Search for the phrase proxy.type to jump to the part we are looking for. By default the value is 0 (no proxy). Setting the value to 1 will enable the proxy. If you have auto detection setup on your network you can use 4. Firefox 3 added the option of 5, which will use your "system" proxyIf your proxy was 192.168.1.1:8080 then you would make the file look like this...
pref("network.proxy.type", 1); pref("network.proxy.ftp", "192.168.1.1"); pref("network.proxy.ftp_port", 8080); pref("network.proxy.gopher", "192.168.1.1"); pref("network.proxy.gopher_port", 8080); pref("network.proxy.http", "192.168.1.1"); pref("network.proxy.http_port", 8080); pref("network.proxy.ssl", "192.168.1.1"); pref("network.proxy.ssl_port", 8080); pref("network.proxy.socks", "192.168.1.1"); pref("network.proxy.socks_port", 1080); pref("network.proxy.socks_version", 5); pref("network.proxy.socks_remote_dns", false); pref("network.proxy.no_proxies_on", "localhost, 127.0.0.1,.192.168.1.1 , yourlocalserver.com");
is just another commercial product, available in free and commercial editions. The free edition is nothing but the compiler, which takes XML files; the commercial edition is the compiler plus a graphical editor and wizard to create these XML files.
When a Ghost installer runs, it creates a little graphical window which says "Ghost installer wizard. Setup is preparing the Ghost Installer wizard..." together with a progress bar.
Ghost installers recognize -s (case-sensitive) for silent installation, but that works only if the person who created the installer defined a standard installation type (if there are more than one).
If you have trouble to get it silent you might try to guess internal variables and pass new values at the command line using -var:MyVar=value. Unfortunately, using "strings" will not help you guessing. See here.
Other command line parameters are -r (repair), -c (add/remove), and -u (uninstall). Microsoft hotfixes and older packages
Most Microsoft hotfixes respond to the /? switch, but they do not always tell you everything.
According to KB article 816915 and KB article 824687, Microsoft is moving towards standardized packaging and naming for hotfixes. But they are not done yet.
Modern hotfixes support /passive (formerly /u) for unattended installation, /norestart (formerly /z) to suppress the automatic reboot, and /n to skip backing up files needed for uninstalling the hotfix.
Some hotfixes use an old Microsoft packaging technology called "IExpress", whose switches are more-or-less documented in KB article 197147 and an old USENET post. These installers first extract some stuff to a temporary folder and then run a command from inside that folder. They support the /t:path switch to specify the temporary folder name and the /c:command switch to specify the command to run. Specifying just /c suppresses running the command at all, so you can use /c /t:path to extract the hotfix just to look at it.
These packages support the /q switch for quiet operation, except sometimes you have to use /q:a instead. They also support the /r:n switch to suppress the reboot. Sometimes these do not work and you have to fiddle with the /c:command switch; see the second "NOTE" in KB article 317244 for an example.
Paquet d'idioma en català:
start /wait msiexec /qn /norestart /i LIPsetup.msi
[Environment] InstallationMode=INSTALL_NORMAL InstallationType=STANDARD DestinationPath=C:\Program Files\OpenOffice StartProcedure=MyStartProc Migration=Yes [Java] JavaSupport=preinstalled_or_none [Procedures] Sub MyStartProc SetUserCompanyName("None") HideSetupEnd Sub [Windows_Desktop_Integration] Register4MSWord=True Register4MSExcel=True Register4MSPowerPoint=True RegisterAsDefaultHTMLEditor=True