However, if you have computers running different versions of Windows on a single network, you may need to change the default node setting in the Windows Registry Editor before the computers are viewable to each other on the network.By default, Google Chrome automatically updates itself to make sure you’re running the safest and best optimized version of Chrome.Sometimes the auto-update process hiccups, however, and you need to manually adjust it.
Users of Windows 7 or Windows Vista Starter, Home Basic and Home Premium will not get Local Group Policy Editor.
Windows uses network node settings to determine how networked computers connect and communicate to a Domain Name Service (DNS) or Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol (DHCP) server.
In most cases, the default Windows node settings work for most DNS servers and broadband routers that assign IP addresses.
In order to view, edit, manage, change, delete or manipulate software settings, Windows settings and administrative templates of Local Group Policy Objects, it’s easier to do so via Local Group Policy Editor.
User can open the Local Group Policy Editor by using the command line or by using the Microsoft Management Console (MMC).
Note: User must be an administrator in order to open the Local Group Policy Editor.Method 1: Open Local Group Policy Editor from Command Prompt Click on Start button, type in the Start Search box, and then press ENTER.Microsoft is conducting an online survey to understand your opinion of the Technet Web site.If you choose to participate, the online survey will be presented to you when you leave the Technet Web site. Local Group Policy Editor is a Microsoft Management Console (MMC) snap-in that provides a single user interface through which all the settings of Local Group Policy objects (GPO) of the computers can be managed.The Local Group Policy objects include settings for Computer Configuration, where the policies are applied to whole computer regardless of logged-on users, and User Configuration, where policies are applied to currently logged-on user across all computers (for users on domain).