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July 6, 2018 at 2:58 pm #104035ParticipantTopics: 13Replies: 11Points: 32Rank: Member
I have PowerShell logon script for Windows 10 which runs under system context, this script eventually triggers another powershell script using below code…
Start-Process -filepath "C:\windows\temp\ServiceUI.exe" -argumentlist "-process:explorer.exe C:\windows\system32\WindowsPowerShell\v1.0\powershell.exe -ExecutionPolicy Bypass -File C:\temp\ProgressBar.ps1" -Wait -NoNewWindow
Unfortunately, another script not getting executed for unknown reason, not sure, if I'm missing something with above command.
Can someone please help?
July 6, 2018 at 3:49 pm #104039KeymasterTopics: 13Replies: 4872Points: 1,811Rank: Community Hero
Do you know it's not getting executed, or are you just not -seeing- anything? Anything running under System would not have automatic ability to interact with the logged-on user's GUI.
I'm also not sure why you're running Explorer to run PowerShell. It wouldn't surprise me if something in there is losing track of all the EXEs and command-line arguments. Really, you're not doing anything different from just running the .ps1 file, you're just taking a super-long way to get there.
July 6, 2018 at 4:03 pm #104045ParticipantTopics: 13Replies: 11Points: 32Rank: Member
Thanks for response.
I see script not getting executed..
The reason I used 'ServiceUI.exe' with Start-Process is that, logon PowerShell script runs under SYSTEM context and logged-in user simply doesn't aware about whats going on his machine.... login script downloads content from Azure cloud (contains ServiceUI, ProgressBar.ps1 and few other files), another script – 'ProgressBar.ps1' (in above example) does bit configuration on windows machine and does show progress bar...
issue is, logon script is running but 'ProgressBar.ps1' not getting triggered/executed...
hope i have made it simplified and using the logic correctly..
July 6, 2018 at 4:04 pm #104047KeymasterTopics: 13Replies: 4872Points: 1,811Rank: Community Hero
Just running it as a service isn't going to give it access to the logged-on user's UI. That's a security boundary. As-is, I suspect Windows just doesn't know what you're trying to ask it to do; but more broadly I don't think you're going to be able to get it to do what you want. Have the main logon script show the progress bar, since it -does- have access to the logged-on user context. Logon scripts (as opposed to Startup scripts) do run under the user's context. That's the whole point of them.
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