When it comes to operating system optimization, I have two sides battling with each other. Although optimizing does improve single server scalability, I believe the more you mess with the OS the greater your chances are that you will break something.
Unlike Windows 10, which had numerous default apps that increased user logon time, Windows Server 2016 is free from such additions.
Many of the services we disabled in Windows 10 are already configured as manual startup in Windows 2016. Looking deeper, it would appear that many of these services are either started based on a request by an application or based on a scheduled task.If a manual startup service is disabled, then any application or system component that tries to interact with the service will fail. This will result in application/system issues, support calls and long troubleshooting times.Based on that , the only service that you think about disabling is:
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