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Like us, you may have recently spotted Windows 10 version 2004 being released with its partners in crime Windows ADK and WinPE version 2004.

It's always exciting to us geeks when a new Windows 10 version is released, but wait, stop, take a deep breath and remember to wash your hands!

STOP! There's something lurking in Windows 10 version 2004 that will upset your smoothly working ENGL Imaging Toolkit deployment, but what could it be?!

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I'm pleased to announce the immediate availability of ENGL Imaging Toolkit 11.0.8 for ZENworks, System Center, Liquit Workspace and all task-based deployment solutions.

Highlights of this release include:

  • Base image creation enhancements
  • Driver analysis enhancements
  • Deployment process improvements
  • Fixes to Build Console, integration and driver analysis

Note: Imaging Toolkit 11.0.8 installation is supported on 64-bit versions of Windows 10 and Server 2016/2019 only.

For full details please see the Imaging Toolkit release history.

 

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ENGL Driver Manager and Imaging Toolkit now support System Center Configuration Manager (SCCM) 1910.

Visit the Driver Manager compatibility and Imaging Toolkit compatibility page for further details.

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I'm pleased to announce the immediate availability of ENGL Driver Manager 7.0.6 for System Center, MDT, Symantec GSS/DS and all task-based Windows deployment solutions.

Note: The Driver Manager management console will no longer install on x86 platforms or Windows 7/8.x.

Highlights of this release include bug fixes, driver analysis/installer improvements and support for installing Driver Manager on Windows 10 version 1909.

For full details, visit the Driver Manager release history.

 

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20 years ago we started ENGL with a goal to make Windows deployment easier for organisations of all sizes. We created solutions for Windows deployment, driver management and monitoring that have been used to automate the deployment of Windows to millions of machines on thousands of different hardware platforms.

One of the most time consuming and painful tasks an administrator faces is creating a patched Windows 10 base image. Typically it takes hours to complete and then requires testing. After all, the base image is the foundation to every driver, future application and policy you apply to a machine. Surely there's an easier way?