I won't do this at home on my home Vista but when I get back to work I will
be resetting a test Vista Business machine to the NTFS permissions that I
used in XP and then forcing all subdirectories to take those permissions.
You could try that. I know with my domain I had a registry key that hid the
security tab on all folders for certain users but not certain folders.
You can try using xcacls.vbs
It will warn you it doesn't support Vista but just modify the script
following the directions - change
Select Case OSVer
Case "5.0", "5.1", "5.2"
Select Case OSVer
Case "5.0", "5.1", "5.2", "6.0"
cscript C:\myfolder\xcacls.vbs c:\windows\fonts
This will show you the permissions on the fonts folder. You can take
ownership or do pretty much anything with permissions.
Try it out.
"Synapse Syndrome" <synapse@NOSPAMgomez404.elitemail.org> wrote in message
> "Ronnie Vernon MVP" <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote in message
>> I'm not sure what type of program Extensis Suitcase is?
> It's a font managing program that can also work through a network for a
> centralised font server.
> http://www.extensis.com/en/home.jsp;...ue stid=54529
>> The main reason to have a common fonts folder is so that all of the
>> installed fonts can be used for any program that uses fonts. Unless a
>> program has the ability to specify a custom fonts folder, then it would
>> not have access to fonts that were installed there.
> Thanks but that's what font magaing programs actually do. They enable you
> to make certain sets of fonts active. When you are dealing with hundreds
> or thousands of fonts, making them all active makes font menus far too
> long and takes too much memory.
> I just need to know how to set permissions on the standard fonts folder
> and to know which fonts that might be added to it are not the default
> Windows fonts. This was easy to do with XP.