I have recorded whole process, so you can watch it! Not the answer you're looking for? So I just want to know, whats the difference, when same batch file launched directly works, when it starts up with RunOnce registry fails? Also, make sure to save it as a. Startup scripts always run elevated. I wasn't familiar with group policy. And then you want two directories down. So what is really different of launching of. Now I need to run another bat file at startup, but with elevated rights as administrator , and without manually confirming a prompt. The purpose of my script is to change the primary display from the laptop screen to the external monitor.
Not every answer needs to be a mini-tutorial, and this answer does describe the principe and the link is to a solid website. My issue lies with having this run at start up with elevated rights. Either a pure group policy for the equivelent registry setting, else setting the batch file to run as a group policy. In the example above, we have selected Event Viewer. The only time it loads normally is when we right click on the actual executable file for my program and click on Run as an Administrator option in the popup menu. Find the Startup folder and right-click that folder, then select Open.
I tryed this Didnt worked, so just need one directory back, as win7. If the assoc command is used in a logon script, the file association will apply to the user. I have several laptops running external monitors, everything is automatic. For example, the following code tells Windows to map a network share located on 192. But I got a problem here.
I used this instead of a batch file because I did not want that ugly command window showing up. Your script may not work as a startup script and woud be a logon annoyance. If you have a program that keeps launching whenever you log in, there may be a shortcut to that program in the Startup folder. It is built into Vista and later although it may be installed with Office 2007. In either case, using Group Policy to configure file associations would be the better option.
We even tried Task Scheduler and still the same. Well I have that file or line assoc. The makers of RunItOnce, Favesoft, have also created another very similar tool which can add entries into the Run registry key so they run on every boot. I can run it at the command prompt using the run as command on the actual comman box. The problem with Windows is there are so many different methods for an application to load itself while booting, it can be quite difficult to keep track. I looked into it though, but I don't think I have it on my system. The key is called RunOnce.
I though of something though. First, we have enabled Run with highest privilege checkbox in the compatibility section for the shortcut. Now even my code in the begining of this thread works now, the problem was win7. This page shows a few ways to insert delays in batch files, might help. This is really weird, If you can help me what is wrong? However, it does need Ultimate or one of the other top end editions. Task Scheduler can also be accessed in the Control Panel under Administrative Tools. Is it possible that the script is running too early at startup? RunItOnce can also be executed from the command prompt or batch files because it accepts the program to add as an argument.
Any idea how to fix this? In this guide we will show you how to enable programs or custom scripts to run when Windows boots up. I can run it at the command prompt using the run as command on the actual comman box. It runs fine when I run it myself, but it won't run at startup. If there are any arguments you need to run with your program, you can add those as well. It gives you a simple menu to choose to add or remove a program from the run keys startup , and then lets you put in the program name and path to the executable. Actually I don't want the users to see this, is there anyway to turn off these dialogs off? Any shortcuts in the Startup folder will automatically run each time the user logs in to Windows. Run a batch file at loading of Windows 95, 3.
For Event Viewer, none will be required, but other programs such as gaming servers will rely on them. It must be elevated andwil lelevate if you run it using your script. Would you like to answer one of these instead? It is built into Vista and later although it may be installed with Office 2007. I have recorded whole process, so you can watch it! Any solution for this problem thanks! The only way to get the built in display to actually turn off is to set the primary to the built in display, then to the external. A file association will only need to be run once. Some programs use this method as their way of configuring themselves to run at start.