On some laptops like mine you must press Fn to access the End key on PgDn. Thomas You shouldn't ever be going multiple layers deep of RDP. KolobCanyon, here's a valid use case: It would be ludicrous to open all the sensitive environment to my desktop machine directly. Here's another use case: Using a jump host makes maintaining existing work far easier as you only need to resume one RDP connection.
Zypher Zypher Thanks -- this is just what I needed. Mouse avoidance isn't necessarily "weird" for a Windows admin? You learn keyboard shortcuts real quick in those scenarios.
How do I send Ctrl-Alt-Delete via the MAC OSX RDP Client
Just whilst everyone is reminiscing: One option is to use the on-screen keyboard from within the first RDP session. You can press Ctrl-Alt-Del virtually, holding ctrl-alt on the top-level machine and clicking the 'del' in the desired level OSK. This allows you to send the key stroke within several depths of RDP session. Also confirmed on tomshardware. This is perfect!
This is perfect. Works in multiple depth of RDPs. Took me a moment to realise there is also a separate On-Screen keyboard available via Start Menu which is what this answer refers to.
Dustin Dustin 1 3 I actually did search the help for this answer, but did not find it. Marshall Aug 21 '09 at You can use the following key combinations in remote desktop connection. How to press Alt Key on Mac and other Windows shortcuts.
Since I have already admitted one character flaw on this blog font addiction , I might as well fess up about another: I would much rather use a button on the Ribbon or choose a menu item than use a key combo. At least Microsoft hopes so and put in a great deal engineering work to make this true. See Figure 1.
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See Figure 2. No finger gymnastics needed. If you use Coherence View, then just use the menu in the Mac menu bar, as shown in Figure 3. If you use Full Screen view, then do the same thing as in Coherence after first moving your mouse cursor to the top edge of the screen in order to make the Mac menu bar appear, as shown in Figure 4.
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