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The GUP technology in SEP allows administrators to designate client systems within the environment to distribute client definitions in a peer fashion.
In an environment where a GUP is configured, clients designated to use GUPs will reach out on port 2967/TCP to see if there is a definition update available.
We have run into scenarios where SEP administrators have configured remote client desktops as GUPs.
A few months later it was discovered that these systems have been decommissioned and replaced.
Once clients have been installed and operating normally the definition updates are normally between 40kb-200kb.
These updates occur roughly three times a day on average.
If you are trying to schedule updates to occur only at certain time periods through the day, this can only be achieved by using a Live Update server. Group Update Providers work by requesting definitions from the SEPM directly.
Depending on how you publish definitions within your environment, something else to consider is the difference between cheap and expensive bandwidth.
In some environments client communication will go over the WAN while Internet traffic will traverse through a cheaper local ISP.
To understand the bandwidth savings of using a GUP it is important to understand the amount of traffic generated by definitions updates.
A freshly installed client will take a few hundred megabytes to get updated to the latest definition set.
This is the same whether you have ten clients over the remote WAN link or two hundred.