Learn about Windows PowerShell
Guest blogger, Bob Stevens, talks about how to use Windows PowerShell to perform conditional user profile removal.
Guest blogger, Jonathan Tyler, talks about how to write to Windows event logs by using Windows PowerShell—and avoid errors in doing so.
Microsoft PowerShell MVP, Sean Kearney, concludes his series about creating a home drive with Windows PowerShell.
Microsoft Scripting Guy, Ed Wilson, talks about installing Windows PowerShell 3.0 on Windows 7—it’s easier than you think.
Use Windows PowerShell to add disks to a live virtual machine on Hyper-V.
Use an easy command in Windows PowerShell to get userdomain\username.
Simplify your code and do not translate an old file and folder VBScript script into Windows PowerShell.
Use Windows PowerShell to create a date in the future.
Easily determine the version of Windows PowerShell that is installed.
Microsoft PowerShell MVP, Sean Kearney, talks about using Windows PowerShell to build and restore snapshots in Hyper-V.
Use Windows PowerShell in Windows 8 to find information about network adapters.
Use Windows PowerShell to identify auto-connect wireless networks in Windows 8.
Use a .NET Framework class in Windows PowerShell to get user name and domain name information.
Use a switch in Windows PowerShell 3.0 to easily find only directories.
Microsoft Scripting Guy, Ed Wilson, talks about translating VBScript script into Windows PowerShell, and he says it is not a very good idea.
Use a Windows PowerShell cmdlet from the RSAT to find all users in Active Directory Domain Services.
A couple of quick Active Directory scripts from the Scripting Guys booth.
Microsoft PowerShell MVP and honorary Scripting Guy, Sean Kearney, continues his series about creating a new virtual machine with Windows PowerShell.
Windows PowerShell MVP and honorary Scripting Guy, Sean Kearney, completes his series about using Windows PowerShell to create a virtual machine.
Use the Windows PowerShell 3.0 CIM classes to easily find detailed information about logical disks.
Guest blogger, Bob Stevens, talks about using Windows PowerShell to generate a recent profile report.
Don’t translate old VBScript scripts that search Active Directory—instead use the Active Directory cmdlets from the RSAT.
Use a Windows PowerShell function in Windows 8 to return advanced properties of network adapters.
Guest bloggers, June Blender and Justin Hall, investigate strange behavior with TimeSpan objects in the Search-ADAccount cmdlet.
Guest blogger, Alan Byrne, talks about using Windows PowerShell to create Office 365 reports.