Unless you’ve been stuck in a data center server rack, you’ve most likely heard about the next version of PowerShell, referred to as PowerShell Core.
For those of you jumping into PowerShell on Linux, here are 5 things you’ll want to keep in mind.
Jeff Hicks discusses Microsoft releasing the next generation of PowerShell tools as PowerShell 6.0.
Microsoft announced the general availability of PowerShell Core 6.0 on January 10th. In this Ask the Admin, we will look at the roadmap for PowerShell and some of the dramatic changes since Microsoft announced that PowerShell will be open source.
We can use PowerShell for SPO by using any of the development environments provided by Microsoft. If you ask my recommendation about what tool to use, I would say Windows PowerShell ISE or Visual Studio Code. Finally, there are also third-party tools to run PowerShell scripts and modules for SPO.
PowerShell for SPO is a tool not only for platform administration and configuration tasks but also for doing many other common activities.
Custom PowerShell objects are one way to represent a set of data as a single object and so are PowerShell classes. In this article, take a look at some of the similarities and differences between the two object structures so that you can best define custom objects for your needs.
In this series, Jeff Hicks discusses PowerShell and PSReadline.
Take your PowerShell class programming to the next level! Define constructors to simplify the creation of the classes, and use inheritance to create a hierarchy of classes and subclasses that inherit properties and methods.
PSReadline can take advantage of something called a key handler. You have already seen some of them in action like the Up and Down arrow keys.
In this series, Jeff Hicks introduces you to the features and benefits of PSReadLiine.
In this series, Jeff Hicks introduces you to the PSReadline module. This module packs a ton of functionality.
In part 3 of the PowerShell Class series, Missy Januszko discusses how to define methods to perform actions against an instance of the class.