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The following post will demo how to create a basic Graphical User Interface with SAPIEN PowerShell Studio 2012. Update: See also the second part of this post: PowerShell Studio 2012 - WinForms - GUI ToolMaking. To generate the code for the forms, I used SAPIEN PrimalForms. What beautiful tool. Very short learning curve, and very, very powerful. When the form loads, it will get a list of all the Exchange mailbox servers using get. At my office we recently needed a method to quickly know if the queues on any of the Exchange servers were building up. We have monitoring in place, but these guys can sometimes miss a build-up which leaves us with the problem.
Select a session, hit Connect and Remote Assistance will open and connect to the XenApp server. I came across a really difficult-to-troubleshoot bug today, a real brain-teaser. A co-worker asked me to help him figure out why his PowerShell script was running a certain piece of code even though it shouldn't. He had a. Après ma découverte de PrimalForms, j’ai eu envie d’en savoir un peu plus et donc de tester un peu le produit. J’en ai profité pour faire un tutoriel pour montrer un peu les possibilités de ce logiciel. Évidement.
A Taste Of Power. Shell. My previous post used zero- width lookahead and lookbehind assertions to grab some text from a gnarly- looking string, so I thought I'd follow up with a quick post on how that works. It's not as complicated as the name sounds. I had this string, from which I wanted to extract the domain and username: \\SERVER\root\cimv. Win. 32_Group. Domain="MYDOMAIN",Name="adminuser"I know that I want the text between the double- quotes immediately following the words "Domain" and "Name". I decided on this approach: $string - match '(?< =Domain\=")(?< domain> [^"]+).*(?< =Name\=")(?< name> [^"]+)'The characters in blue are, as described in the previous post, named groups, which will be captured and assigned in the automatic variable $matches with those names (Eg.
The characters in red are the zero- width lookbehind assertions. So what are they good for? You can use lookaheads and lookbehinds if you want to make sure that a specific pattern comes before or after the pattern you want to capture, but don't actually want that pattern to be captured. They look like groups, but will not be added to $matches. A lookbehind assertion looks like this: (?< =YOUR_PATTERN_HERE).
A lookahead assertion looks like this: (?=YOUR_PATTERN_HERE)Ah, but what if I want to make sure that a certain pattern does not follow my group? Just replace the equality sign with an exclamation point, like so: (?< ! YOUR_PATTERN_HERE)(?! YOUR_PATTERN_HERE). So let's break down what my regex does: # Check that the pattern 'Domain\="' is in the string, # but do not capture this group.(?< =Domain\=") # Immediately following it, capture one or more characters that are not the # double- quote character and name this group "domain"(?< domain> [^"]+)# Match zero or more of any character.*# Check that the pattern 'Name\="' is in the string, # but do not capture this group.(?< =Name\=")# Immediately following it, capture one or more characters that are not the # double- quote character and name this group "name"(?< name> [^"]+).
Greetings, I'm looking to make a GUI for some of my Powershell cmdlets. I also don't want to pay 400+ dollars for Sapien PowerShell Studio. What free alternatives do I have? I looked for PowerGUI and that isn't to be found on. I have been working on this script on and off for a couple of weeks, the plan was to get my head around the new Equallogic Powershell tools and create a configuration dump that could be used to assist with documenting. The SAPIEN Technologies Blog, bringing you everything there is from the world of scripting.