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Microsoft Endpoint Manager: What the Intune successor does and how it works

Microsoft Endpoint Manager combine Intune When System Center Configuration Manager To reduce the time and effort IT managers need to manage their desktop and mobile work environments.

As companies seek to provide employees with a flexible workspace, whether on desktop or mobile devices, in the office or on the go, IT shops can use a single console to integrate hardware management. I had to scramble for the last 10 years.

With that IT goal in mind, Microsoft announced in 2011 Intune cloud service To meet the new enterprise mobility management (EMM) needs of the enterprise. Eight years later in 2019, Microsoft has decided to join The Intune Unified Endpoint Management (UEM) platform and Configuration Manager (ConfigMgr) allow users to access both in one interface.

An integrated product (called Endpoint Manager) makes Intune licenses available to all ConfigMgr customers to co-manage Windows devices. According to Microsoft, more than 200 million devices are currently managed between the two cloud services.

In addition to the single management interface of ConfigMgr and Intune, Endpoint Manager Device Management Management Center (DMAC), Windows Autopilot, and Desktop Analysis.

Windows autopilot Microsoft

Windows Autopilot is designed to make it easy for users to set up new devices without IT assistance.

The software provides IT administrators with on-premises and cloud management tools and co-management options for provisioning, deploying, managing, and protecting enterprise-wide endpoints (desktops, mobile devices, and applications).

Copyright © 2021 IDG Communications, Inc.

https://www.computerworld.com/article/3304583/microsoft-endpoint-manager-what-intunes-successor-does-how-it-works.html Microsoft Endpoint Manager: What the Intune successor does and how it works

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