Group Policy and VDI
Not everyone is flocking to virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI). Most still have a standard desktop and laptop running the operating system on the actual machine itself.
Your non-Microsoft tablet (dare I say it?), an iPad or Android, for instance, won’t run Windows. So if you want to give someone a remote desktop experience, you can use traditional Remote Desktop Services (RDS)/Terminal Services, or create a VDI infrastructure.
A VDI infrastructure is loosely defined as a desktop PC running in a virtual machine on a server using a hypervisor (like Microsoft Hyper-V, Citrix XenApp, or VMware vSphere). These “desktops” can be either persistent or nonpersistent. Persistent means that the user experience feels like ...