tlntadmn: Configure telnet server parameters.


... The examples for the command "tlntadmn"
... "tlntadmn" Excerpt from Microsoft Windows Help
... Important information, tips for the "tlntadmn" command

The command: "tlntadmn" is on Windows 11, 10, .. not available

The examples for the command "tlntadmn"

`tlntadmn` is a command line utility on Windows used to manage Terminal Services (Remote Desktop Services). Here are some examples of using the `tlntadmn` command: Example 1: Log all users out of the Terminal Services session:

tlntadmn.exe -s servername -o 1

- `-s servername`: The name of the server on which to manage Terminal Services sessions. - `-o 1`: The flag for the logout option. This logs out all users from the session with session number 1. Example 2: Logging a specific user out of the Terminal Services session:

tlntadmn.exe -s servername -o 2 -d username

- `-s servername`: The name of the server on which to manage Terminal Services sessions. - `-o 2`: The flag for the "Log out a user" option. This logs the specified user out of the session. - `-d username`: The username of the user to log out. Example 3: Display information about current Terminal Services sessions:

tlntadmn.exe -s servername -v

- `-s servername`: The name of the server on which to manage Terminal Services sessions. - `-v`: The flag for the View option. This displays detailed information about current sessions. Example 4: Disabling user logins on the terminal server:

tlntadmn.exe -s servername -m disable

- `-s servername`: The name of the server on which to manage Terminal Services sessions. - `-m disable`: The flag for the Disable option. This disables new user logins on the terminal server. Example 5: Enabling user logins on the terminal server:

tlntadmn.exe -s servername -m enable

- `-s servername`: The name of the server on which to manage Terminal Services sessions. - `-m enable`: The flag for the Enable option. This enables user logins on the terminal server. Please note that you need administrative privileges to run `tlntadmn` and the exact options may vary depending on the version of Windows and specific configurations. It is also important to understand the impact of the commands because they directly affect the server's Terminal Services sessions.

"tlntadmn" Excerpt from Microsoft Windows Help

Microsoft Windows XP [Version 5.1.2600]
(c) Copyright 1985-2001 Microsoft Corp.

C:\\WINDOWS>


Usage: tlntadmn [computer name] [common_options] start | stop | pause | continue 
| -s | -k | -m | config config_options  
                           Use 'all' for all sessions.
     -s sessionid          List information about the session.
     -k sessionid          Terminate a session. 
     -m sessionid          Send message to a session. 

     config                Configure telnet server parameters.

common_options are:
     -u user               Identity of the user whose credentials are to be used
     -p password           Password of the user

config_options are:
    dom = domain           Set the default domain for user names
    ctrlakeymap = yes|no   Set the mapping of the ALT key
    timeout = hh:mm:ss     Set the Idle Session Timeout
    timeoutactive = yes|no Enable idle session timeout.
    maxfail = attempts     Set the maximum number of login failure attempts
                           before disconnecting.
    maxconn = connections  Set the maximum number of connections.
    port = number          Set the telnet port.
    sec = [+/-]NTLM [+/-]passwd
                           Set the authentication mechanism
    mode = console|stream  Specify the mode of operation.

Important information, tips for the "tlntadmn" command

In Windows, there are several ways to complete tasks related to system administration and configuration. Here are some more command line tools and possibilities: 1. wmic (Windows Management Instrumentation Command-line): - `wmic` allows executing commands related to Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI). You can use it for various system management tasks including querying hardware information, network configuration, and more. 2. netsh (Network Shell): - `netsh` is a command line tool for configuring network settings. You can use it to configure network adapters, set firewall rules, manage VPNs, and more. 3. sconfig: - The `sconfig` tool provides a user-friendly interface for configuring basic system settings, networks and Windows updates on server versions of Windows. 4. powercfg: - `powercfg` allows configuring power settings and viewing power consumption and efficiency information. 5. bcdedit: - Using `bcdedit` you can edit the Windows boot configuration. This is particularly useful when you need to manage dual-boot configurations or advanced boot options. 6. diskpart: - `diskpart` is a tool for partitioning hard drives and managing disks. You can use it to create, format and manage drives. 7. pnputil: - `pnputil` allows managing drivers. You can use it to install, uninstall and view driver packages. 8. regedit: - Registry Editor (`regedit`) allows editing the Windows registry. Caution is advised as changes to the registry can impact the entire system. 9. gpupdate: - `gpupdate` forces Group Policy updates on a computer. This is particularly useful if you have made changes to Group Policy. 10. schtasks: - `schtasks` allows the creation, configuration and management of scheduled tasks. 11. dism (Deployment Image Service and Management Tool): - `dism` is a utility for managing Windows images. You can use it for maintenance and repair of Windows installations. These tools offer a variety of Windows system management features. Be sure to consult the appropriate documentation and help for each tool before using them to ensure you achieve the desired results and understand potential risks.


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The command tlntadmn - Configure telnet server parameters.

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