Install Windows Admin center on Windows Server 2019 core

Install Windows Admin center on Windows Server 2019 core

Today, we are going to learn about Windows Admin Center, a way to use Windows Server 2019 core properly.
Removing the User Experience (UI) named Core from the existing Windows Server 2008
I tried the server, but most failed because of difficulties in managing the server due to Windows characteristics.
However, Windows Server 2019 reflects existing trials and errors, so I also have hope for the core version.
In particular, we can manage most of the features using Windows Admin Center, but we will learn how to manage them from installing Windows Server 2019 core to configuring Windows Admin Center.

Step 1. Windows 2019 Core Installation

I installed it in Vmware for testing. Windows server 2019 uses a kernel like Windows 10, so if you don’t have a Windows server 2019 template, you can test Windows 2019 with Windows 10 first. (However, if you want more cores, use the Windows Server template.)

For Vmware, after you complete the installation, you must ensure that the Vmware Tool installation and the network are functioning normally. Windows server 2019 works well with the network interface, but it doesn’t have an IP allocation, and there may be a problem with NAT, so you can see that changing to Bridge mode will hold it well.

Let’s now install Windows server 2019. Information about Windows Admin Center (WAC) is a new Windows management tool that you can find below, install and operate multiple Manage servers, and make it easier to manage when you connect a domain.
I also believe that the WAC can solve the problems of file copying, installation and operation, which is why the Core version has failed so much, and I hope to get the best out of the server.

Windows Admin center

https://docs.microsoft.com/ko-kr/windows-server/manage/windows-admin-center/understand/windows-admin-center

There are many ways to install WAC on Windows server 2019 Core, but here we will try to download it using the Powershell and install it.

Step 2. Powershell of Download Windows Admin center

Let’s use Powershell’ Bitstransfer to proceed with the download.

The WAC is currently available for download below.

Download https://aka.ms/WACDownload

$url = "https://aka.ms/WACDownload"
$output = "c:\wc.msi"

Import-Module BitsTransfer
Start-BitsTransfer -Source $url -Destination $output

See below for instructions on how to download Powershell.

https://blog.jourdant.me/post/3-ways-to-download-files-with-powershell

Now it’s time to install the downloaded file. MSI extensions can be installed through msiexec.

Step 3. Install to Windows Admin Center

msiexec /i "c:\wc.msi"

After you finish the normal installation, you can manage the server through a web browser.
Once you enter your web browser, you will be able to manage the overall portion of Windows on the web as shown below.

Step 4. Manage to RAC( role-based control )

I’m going to show you a copy of the file (I’m excited to think that I’m no longer going into the server and managing it on the web).

Before you can copy a file, you must have a role-based control called RAC
By default, WAC is a remote management method, so even a local administrator account cannot upload files.

Adding users to the Access Control Assistance Operators group to manage the WAC makes it manageable in the WAC.
Here we will add the default account, Administrator. Then you can see that it works well by copying files.

This is how we found out about installing WACs and paying permissions in Windows server 2019 Core.
WAC can be as vulnerable to security as it is convenient.
Keep in mind that you must strictly enforce remote managed Host restrictions and manage access accounts.

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