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Security Explorer 9.9.2 - User Guide

Getting Started with Security Explorer Managing permissions Searching Managing security Managing objects
Managing folders and files Managing shares Managing registry keys Managing services Managing tasks Managing groups and users Managing Favorites Managing Enterprise Scopes Updating licenses Managing network drives
Working with Microsoft SQL Server Working with Microsoft Exchange
Checking minimum requirements Viewing Exchange permissions Granting Exchange permissions Revoking Exchange permissions Cloning Exchange permissions Searching for Exchange server objects and permissions Backing up and restoring Exchange server security Modifying Exchange permissions Managing Exchange group memberships Exporting Exchange security permissions Creating Exchange databases Creating public folder mailboxes Managing Exchange administrators Managing Exchange distribution groups Managing mail contacts Managing mail users Managing mailboxes Managing mailbox folders Managing public folders Using role based access control Setting options for Exchange security
Working with Microsoft SharePoint Working with Access Explorer Working with Microsoft Active Directory Customizing Security Explorer Using the command line Using PowerShell cmdlets Troubleshooting

Using cmdlets to get information about Access Explorer objects

Most of the parameters used by Access Explorer cmdlets are identifications or IDs. To aid you in getting these IDs, there are of Get cmdlets that return the ID in a GUID format that you use in other cmdlets.


Getting service account information

You need the service account ID to add a managed domain. The Get-AEServiceAccount cmdlet returns the information for all of the service accounts that are available.

Getting managed domain information

The Get-AEManagedDomains cmdlet returns information for all managed domains, along with the name of the service account used to access the domain.

In this example, information for all managed domains is returned. In addition to the managed domain ID, you also get the ID for the service account, which is used as input for other cmdlets.

Getting managed computer information

Now that there is a managed computer you will want to know the status of the agent and the identification for the managed computer.

An important field to note in the output is the Status field as it provides information as to the status of the agent. For example, if you see the Status is still reporting DeployingAgent 15 minutes after you deployed the agent, then something is wrong as deployment should only take a few minutes.

In this example, because a managed computer is not specified, the cmdlet returns information on all managed computers.

In this example, a managed computer is specified, so the cmdlet returns information on only the AMERGENDC managed computer.

In this example, information about the managed computer specified by the ManagedComputerId (also known as the ManagedHostId) is returned.

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