stop Internet connection sharing (ICS) service.
Try reinstalling Cisco anyconnect. It worked for me
I was setting up a new lab environment based on vSphere 5.5 and XenDesktop 7.6. When I wanted to deploy a new image within XenDesktop I got an error message ‘Unable to upload disk’.
I was running this setup on Nutanix hardware which I split up into two different Nutanix clusters to do some inter-cluster testing. My lab setup was built with vSphere 5.5, vCenter 5.5 and 2 VMware Clusters, again 2 clusters to do some inter-cluster testing.
From a Nutanix perspective I’ve created two storage pools and two containers.
Just for the general understanding of our definition of a storage pool and container:
I created the XenDesktop environment, the Windows 7 image and was ready to start deploying desktops and was expecting a blazing performance.. Instead of pushing out desktops the XenDesktop console threw me an error: ‘Unable to upload disk’.
First thing I started on was to run all the tests within the XenDesktop console just to make sure that the XenDesktop installation and configuration was ok (which it was of course :)).
Next step was to run the error through Google and apparently I wasn’t the only one with this issue:
None of them resembled my exact issue tho, so I took another look at my environment and found that I’ve made a rookie mistake by creating two containers with the same name within the same VMware vCenter config (2 different clusters) which resulted in one datastore in VMware (vSphere actually merged my two different datastores based on the name) and there was only one cluster configured in XenDesktop and thus failing the upload of the disk.
Within the ‘passive’ Nutanix cluster I removed the old container and created the new container (Did I mentioned it took me about 5 minutes to do that?) and after that I was able to deploy the newly build image.
Exchange 2010 Certificate cant complete pending request
Open certificate store (certmgr.msc) – if you have tried to complete the pending certificate request then you should find the certificate from you CA is installed but doesn’t have an association with the private key generated by the request (hence the request is still considered to be pending). Open the the certificate from the CA and on the details tab find the thumbprint field and copy it to your clipboard (CTRL-C).
Now run the following command from a command prompt:
certutil -repairstore My “<thumbprint>”
Refresh your view of the certificate store and hopefully your cert is now associated with its private key! Likewise Exchange will now list the certificate and allow you to assign services to it.
Error message when Outlook tries to connect to a server by using an RPC connection or an HTTPS connection: “There is a problem with the proxy server’s security certificate”
Launching Outlook returns one of the following messages.
Refer to the following Microsoft KB article
The articles resolution is directly from the KB article from Microsoft.
Method 1: Examine the certificate
Use this method if you receive either error message 1 or error message 2. Examine the certificate. Then, contact your system administrator to resolve this issue.
To examine the certificate, follow these steps:
Note The server_name placeholder references the RPC server name or the secure server name.
Method 2: Install the trusted root certificate
Use this method if you receive error message 3. To install the trusted root certificate, follow these steps:
Method 3: Disable the third-party add-in or the third-party browser add-in
Use this method to disable the third-party add-in or third-party browser add-in if you receive error message 4.
Disable third-party add-ins
If Outlook successfully starts in safe mode, the issue that you’re experiencing may be caused by a third-party add-in.
For more info, see the “Step 6: Start Outlook in safe mode” section of the following Microsoft Knowledge Base article:
How to troubleshoot crashes in Outlook 2010 and Outlook 2013
Disable third-party browser add-ins
Outlook uses Internet Explorer settings for HTTP requests. If a third-party browser add-in is causing this issue, disable it in Internet Explorer. For steps on how to do this, see the “Disable add-ons in Internet Explorer” section of the following Microsoft Knowledge Base article:
“Internet Explorer cannot display the webpage” error
A blog dedicated to Citrix technology
I’m the loud and relentless "patient" voice and advocate they warned you about. I happen to have type 1 diabetes, ADHD, anxiety, OCD, PCOS, endometriosis, thyroid issues, asthma, allergies, lactose intolerance (and more), but there’s more to story.
Learn Troubleshoot and Manage Windows
Microsoft Platform How To's, Best Practices, and other Shenanigans from Highly-qualified Windows Dorks.
About Citrix, Remote Desktop, Performance, Workspace, Monitoring and more...
Virtualization blog, the Italian way.
the business of Internet infrastructure, cloud computing, and data centers
Every Cloud Has a Tin Lining.
See no physical, hear no physical, speak no physical - speakvirtual.com
My workspace journey
The weblog of an IT pro specializing in virtualization, storage, and servers
a place under control of his big head
the Story within the Story
by Duncan Epping
Enterprise Storage Engineer
My thoughts on application delivery