In this category you will find various Powershell tutorials and tricks. Mostly tips for beginners who are new to Powershell.
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Windows 7 includes a shell for this type of job, called PowerShell. You can use it to save a list of running processes into a text file
In this tutorial, we are covering both PowerShell basics and batch basics. First let’s deal with PowerShell scripting. To write scripts in Windows 7, follow the steps provided in this tutorial.
When you start to become familiar with Linux, you tend to look for similar functions on Windows 7. Heck, the last time I opened up a command shell the first thing was that I entered PS AUX. Obviously, that did not work ;) Here’s how you can use some Linux functions on Windows 7.
15 Most Liked Articles Of This Category (Community Driven)
|How to write scripts in Windows 7||3||July 24, 2011||Uttam Shrestha|
|Kill Processes with Microsoft’s PowerShell (by ID or Process Name)||2||February 25, 2013||Dogar Sahab|
|Powershell: Move files and folders older than X days to new location||1||December 21, 2011||Oliver Krautscheid|
|Connecting To COM Serial Port via PowerShell||1||August 12, 2011||Oliver Krautscheid|
|How to schedule Powershell script to run in task scheduler||1||August 22, 2011||Oliver Krautscheid|
|Powershell script cannot be loaded because the execution of scripts is disabled on this system||1||August 22, 2011||Oliver Krautscheid|
|Access to the registry key is denied in Powershell||1||August 22, 2011||Oliver Krautscheid|
|How to save list of running processes in text file in Windows 7||1||July 27, 2011||Oliver Krautscheid|
|Linux Users Should Use the Windows 7 Powershell (LS, MAN, PS on Windows 7)||1||December 2, 2010||Oliver Krautscheid|