Here are some ideas on how you might want to start using Write-Verbose.
Todd and Shane talk about how to use passwords with PowerShell securely, a new SharePoint Online Web Part that is rolling out, new security and risk features in Office 365, how Power BI finally integrates with SharePoint, and Imposter Syndrome.
This week, Todd and Shane discuss a top 10 list of intranets that SharePoint dominates, some features and announcements for SharePoint Online, new PowerShell cmdlets for SharePoint Online, and how to make PowerShell easier to use if you are on Windows 7 or 8.
Shane Young shares the bad, the good, and the best ways to manage your accounts when it comes to PowerShell, including prompting, plain text variables, hashed files, and his new favorite, Windows Credential Manager.
Todd and Shane talk about Microsoft FastTrack and all of the great services to help you move from on-prem to Office 365, StaffHub, Windows Management Framework 5.1, and do some good ole fashion whining about the client-side object model (CSOM).
Office 365 Connectors provide a means to connect network data sources such as Twitter, Trello, and RSS feeds to Office 365 Groups and Microsoft Teams. The out-of-the-box connectors work well, but there’s nothing like being able to process your own data, which is exactly what the Incoming Webhook connector allows you to do. In this example, we grab some Office 365 service incident information and post it to a group. All a mere matter of writing some PowerShell code.
Todd and Shane discuss SharePoint Online conditional access, PowerShell, Privacy Dashboard, an AI company, and trolling the patent filings.
Todd and Shane cover the Microsoft Band’s new replacement policy, Microsoft Flow’s new services, Office Online Server adding support for Azure, why the cmd prompt will be with us forever, new PowerShell, and the downside of self-driving cars.
Jeff Hicks wraps up his series on XML and PowerShell by walking you through the process of importing complex XML into PowerShell.
In the seventh installment in this series, Jeff demonstrates how to properly import XML data into PowerShell.
In the sixth installment in this series, you will learn how to bring XML files into PowerShell if you used the Export-Clixml cmdlet.
Microsoft can’t be expected to code for every possible scenario within Office 365. That’s why PowerShell is so useful as it lets administrators come up with their own solution. Master the Shell!
The fifth installment of this series demonstrates another technique to assemble an XML document from scratch using the .NET Framework.