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https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/create-a-local-user-or-administrator...

Change a local user account to an administrator account. Select Start > Settings > Accounts . Under Family & other users, select the account owner name (you should see "Local Account" below the name), then select Change account type. Note: If you choose an account that shows an email address or doesn't say "Local account", then you're giving ...

https://docs.microsoft.com/.../security/identity-protection/access-control/local-accounts

To enforce local account restrictions for remote access. Start the Group Policy Management Console (GPMC).. In the console tree, expand <Forest>\Domains\<Domain>, and then Group Policy Objects where forest is the name of the forest, and domain is the name of the domain where you want to set the Group Policy Object (GPO). In the console tree, right-click Group Policy Objects, and > New.

https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/switch-your-windows-10-device-to-a-local...

Type the user name, password, and password hint for your new account. The user name must be different than any others on the device. Note: If you’re using Windows 10, version 1803, you can add security questions—instead of a hint—to your local account to help you reset your password in case you forget it. Check your version of Windows 10

https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/previous-versions/windows/it-pro/windows-server-2012...

Restrict and protect local accounts with administrative rights. An administrator can use a number of approaches to prevent malicious users from using stolen credentials, such as a stolen password or password hash, for a local account on one computer from being used to authenticate on another computer with administrative rights; this is also called "lateral movement".