This problem may or may not be specific to Windows 7. In this case, Windows 7 embedded is installed on an HP T620 thin client. The user logs in to a web application using Internet Explorer 10 and Internet Explorer 11. On the web application, the user has access to PDF files that open in the IE browser. When trying to print a PDF from IE10 or IE11 web browser, the Printer dialog box appears corrupt and is unresponsive.
A workaround is to open Adobe Acrobat Pro > Edit > Preferences > Internet and uncheck Display PDF in browser. This will load the online PDF in Adobe Acrobat Pro 9 instead of the IE10/ IE11 web browser. However, if the user needs to interact with the PDF form in other ways other than just printing, such as signing the form with a signature pad or submitting it online, this workaround will have disabled that functionality. In that case, upgrading to a more recent version of Adobe Acrobat Pro will be required to fix the Acrobat Pro 9 online PDF Printing issue in IE10 and IE11 web browsers.
A Windows 7 laptop (on WiFi) that was previously added to a domain no longer authenticates users. The error reads “There are currently no logon servers available to service this request.” Clicking on Network ID to run the Wizard does not resolve the problem. Installing the latest Windows 7 updates also doesn’t do the job. For the Wireless network, the appropriate DNS server IP is configured but still nothing. Removing the laptop from the domain and then adding it again does not work Enabling “Always wait for the network at computer startup and logon” policy under Computer Configuration/Administrative Templates/System/Logon in the Group Policy and nada. Running the commands gpupdate /force and ipconfig /flushdns also fail. At your wits end you run regedit, find the HKLM\Software\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Run registry key and add a string value %comspec% /c netsh wlan connect name=”<profile name>” to make sure that the WiFi network is available before logon. To your dismay, this also does not work. Finally, after digging through countless posts you opt for a simple solution buried deep in the confines of the internet. You delete the WiFi profile and reconnect, then magic happens.