Learn about Windows PowerShell
Learn about how to clean up stale Active Directory accounts.
Use Windows PowerShell to find if a user is a nested member of a particular group.
Learn about the nuances involved in reporting group memberships with Active Directory PowerShell.
Find the Windows PowerShell help_about topics for Active Directory.
Microsoft premier field engineer (PFE), Ashley McGlone, discusses the Active Directory PowerShell cmdlets.
Use Windows PowerShell to determine if an NTFS folder inherits from its parent folder.
Microsoft PFE, Raimund Andree, talks about using Windows PowerShell to disable inheritance on folders.
Use Windows PowerShell to display only hidden files.
Microsoft PFE, Raimund Andree, talks about using Windows PowerShell to get, add, and remove permissions.
Identify virtual machines that are shut down, but are consuming billing time.
Use Windows PowerShell to manage virtual machines in Azure.
Learn how to define the default storage account to be used with the Azure PowerShell cmdlets.
Create a simple virtual machine from a predefined template in Azure.
Use Azure PowerShell cmdlets to identify which services a datacenter will contain.
Access some information you need to easily automate virtual machine creation in Azure.
Use Windows PowerShell to get the name of cmdlets referring to your Azure subscription.
Attend to prep work to get virtual machine cmdlets working.
Learn how to use the Microsoft Azure cmdlets to connect to an Azure subscription.
Establish a connection to Windows Azure through Windows PowerShell.
Learn how to continue a script after a remote system restart by using Windows PowerShell.
Microsoft PFE, Steve Jeffery, talks about a new Windows PowerShell learning tool: Scriptify.
Use Windows PowerShell to search the contents of all text files in a folder for a specific letter pattern.
Microsoft PFE, Ian Farr, provides a Windows PowerShell function that searches for Active Directory users with high-privileged memberships.
Use Windows PowerShell to find the WSMAN service settings on a local computer.
Microsoft Scripting Guy, Ed Wilson, concludes the series of posts about adding comments to Windows PowerShell scripts.