It's being used in every PowerShell session, the PowerShell Profile. In this blog post, I will show you what it does, what you can use it for, and how I use it.
For many people, it's the last place you check while troubleshooting, but the Windows Event Log is always a good start to pinpoint issues on your system. In this blog post, I will show you how to search, find easily, and export Windows Event Log information.
I use GitHub to store all my scripts and projects. In this blog post, I will show you how to create and use your GitHub repository.
They are there for you, but sometimes you forget they are there... Automatic Variables! In this blog post, I will show you some examples and why they are so helpful!
I just realized that my previous blog post was my 100th one 🙂 And to celebrate that... I used Fiverr to let someone create a logo for my website because... I'm not that creative to develop one myself 😉
During migration projects, I regularly change the DNS server settings of statically configured adapters on servers. (For clients, you can change the DHCP settings, and they will receive the new settings when the lease expires) For servers, it can be a lot of work doing it manually. In this blog post, I will show you how to automate that 🙂
I use Windows Terminal to run scripts, connect to SSH hosts, or start a WSL Ubuntu session. You can customize Windows Terminal in many ways, and in this blog post, I will show you how to change the background in your Profiles to a fixed or randomly selected one.
You can develop PowerShell scripts on your workstation and run and test them there too... But sometimes... That's not what you want. You could break your workstation with PowerShell code, and your workstation is not clean with all features installed, or settings enabled that your target systems don't. And that's where Visual Studio Code and its Remote SSH extension come into play. This blog post will show you how to combine that with a Windows Sandbox instance.
This week the annual Dutch Experts Live meeting was there again in Den Bosch, I was there together with some of my colleagues from NEXXT, and this is my impression of the event 🙂
Executing PowerShell scripts in Azure Cloud Shell is easy and fast, but how do you edit them before running? I will show you three ways to do that in this blog post.