Jupyter notebooks in VSCode with PowerShell support

Saw a video about Jupyter in Visual Studio Code a while back, tried to get it up and running, and... It seems that things are changed now, it was there in VSCode preview versions together with the PowerShell preview extension. All the How-To's I found showed me that way of getting it installed/configured. So I played around a little bit with Jupyter and the PowerShell kernel installation and got it working in VSCode, in this blogpost I will show you how to install and configure everything šŸ™‚

How to make your PowerShell scripts look better

When I started writing my first PowerShell scripts... They didn't look that good, it was PowerShell 2.0 of course and I was just a beginner šŸ™‚ I'm getting better at it and the newer versions of PowerShell (And Visual Studio Code) have a few nice formatting tricks. This blog post will show you a few ways to make your scripts look better and more importantly... A lot more readable!

Scripts from my blogs are available on GitHub now

All the scripts that I used in my blog posts are available on GitHub now šŸ™‚ All new items will appear there too. You can download them individually or clone my repository to your hard drive. (How to Clone) The GitHub URL is https://github.com/HarmVeenstra/Powershellisfun. I also added the URL on each blog post page at the end so that you can jump straight away to the correct folder.

Use Visual Studio Code instead of PowerShell ISE

A long time ago I started writing PowerShell scripts using the built-in Windows PowerShell Integrated Scripting Environment (ISE), it's always there for you in Windows and was perfect for the things that I was doing at the time. But sometimes you just need a bit more functionality and that's where Visual Studio Code (VS Code) comes in. In this blog post, I would like to show you some features which make VS Code my editor of choice.