In part 3 of the PowerShell Class series, Missy Januszko discusses how to define methods to perform actions against an instance of the class.
In the second part of the series on PowerShell classes, learn how and where to declare constant values using Enums and explore the differences between enums and ValidateSet.
Take your PowerShell programming to a new level by learning how to use classes.
Learn what a PowerShell provider does and how it allows a common set of cmdlets to interact with differently-structured data stores.
PowerShell teacher Jeff Hicks explains how to use Select-Object to fine tune your PowerShell results and it is easier than you think.
PowerShell MVP and trainer Jeff Hicks continues his exploration of filtering in PowerShell and techniques to help you make your filtering more efficient.
PowerShell is all about working with objects. Some commands can return hundreds if not thousands of objects and often you only really need small subset. To get the small subset, you need to perform some type of filtering.
If there is one cmdlet that confuses PowerShell beginners more than anything, it is Write-Host. Newcomers see commands like Write-Output, Write-Host, and if running PowerShell 5.0 Write-Information. Determining which one to use can be a bit overwhelming. So let me make it simple: For now you can ignore Write-Information.
If you are going to get anywhere with PowerShell you have to absolutely understand the concept of objects in the pipeline and in this post, Jeff Hicks breaks it down.
One of the features that both makes PowerShell so easy to use yet sometimes difficult to learn is its focus on objects; in this post Jeff Hicks introduces you to this feature.
PowerShell trainer Jeff Hicks wraps up his look at operators with some special cases.
PowerShell expert Jeff Hicks is back with more helpful tips on working with PowerShell operators.
If you are going to use PowerShell, you’ll need to know how to operate it. Start with these common operators.