Microsoft 365


Active Directory


Windows Server



Fishing for PowerShell: Leveraging Get-Command and Show-Command

Learn how to find and do more with PowerShell with the help of Get-Command and Show-Command cmdlets.

Aug 19, 2015|Jeff Hicks



Filtering with PowerShell Where-Object: Easy Examples

In this article, I’ll explain how to use the PowerShell...

Oct 10, 2022|Michael Reinders



What is PowerShell and How to Get Started With It?

PowerShell is a cross-platform object-oriented language and shell that IT...

Sep 7, 2022|Mike Kanakos


Windows Server

How to Install Hyper-V on Windows Server Core

If you want to use Hyper-V on Windows Server Core,...

Mar 16, 2022|Michael Reinders


The Top 10 PowerShell Commands That You Should Know

In this guide, we’re going to detail the top ten...

Feb 17, 2022|Michael Reinders


Practical Microsoft Graph PowerShell for Microsoft Teams

Managing Microsoft Teams if you’re an IT Pro can often...

Feb 8, 2022|Liam Cleary

Windows Client OS

How to Manage Windows Update Using PowerShell

In this article, I will look at both Microsoft’s Windows...

Jun 23, 2021|Russell Smith


Understanding PowerShell and Scheduled Task Management

Many tasks within Windows are managed by the Windows Task Scheduler. This versatile task scheduling system, akin to cron in Linux, is used by both core Windows processes and by user programs alike.

Sep 18, 2020|Adam Bertram

Office 365

Teams Doesn’t Need Two PowerShell Modules (But Why Two Exist)

If you work with Teams through PowerShell, you'll know that you sometimes need to open the Skype for Business Online module. It's a royal pain in the rear end to deal with two inconsistent modules. It would be much neater if everything was gathered into one coherent module. However, that's not going to happen much before Skype for Business Online retires in 2021. In the interim, here are seven sets of policy cmdlets that you'll probably need to use to assign policies to multiple users at one time.

Nov 28, 2019|Tony Redmond

Office 365

Exchange Online PowerShell Goes RESTful – But Only for Some Cmdlets

At Microsoft Ignite 2019, the Exchange product group announced the public preview of a set of REST-based PowerShell cmdlets to replace some of the most popular (and in performance terms, most painful) traditional cmdlets. The new cmdlets are more reliable and robust and run 2-4 times faster than the older Remote PowerShell-based cmdlets (your mileage will vary). All good stuff.

Nov 7, 2019|Tony Redmond

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