As an IT administrator, you know how time-consuming it can be to add employees to Office 365. It’s not just a matter of clicking a button - adding users to Office 365 requires accessing the Office 365 Admin Center and going through several steps. PowerShell is often presented as a solution to the tedious process of adding users, because it allows you to add hundreds of accounts through a data source such as a CSV file.
You need information and key data about your Office 365 environment. Perhaps you’re looking to calculate ROI, or understand end-user adoption trends. A common approach we hear is “why don’t I just use PowerShell to extract this data?” The reality is that using PowerShell to retrieve data from your Office 365 environment is a tedious and inefficient process, and results in data that is incomplete and not very useful.
PowerShell was publically released to the public in 2006 and since then is experiencing a growing interest among the Microsoft World Community IT Pros. The main reason for this success is that it empowers administrators due to its ease of use and powerful scripting capabilities.
Once again it was with great pleasure that I have attended to some session presented by Jeffrey Snover and Don Jones, two of my favorite PowerShell influencers. The room was packed with IT Pros and developers, ready to hear the latest announcements about PowerShell along with some tips and tricks from these two experts.
For all Exchange Administrators, PowerShell is a very powerful language that requires some expertise to really benefit from it.
The rest of our week at TechEd Australia was really busy at the GSX booth collecting contacts and showing attendees what GSX is all about! Vic and I ran demo’s all day, everyday...Were you able to stop by?
I have attended many TechEd conferences all over Europe, but I'm really excited because this is my first time attending Microsoft TechEd Australia!
Today I was trying to connect to an Exchange 2013 server using remote PowerShell, and I had this strange error come up:
In this quick article, I will show you how to allow remote PowerShell on both SharePoint 2010 (based on the .NET Framework 2) and PowerShell v3.
PowerShell is a fantastic tool to administrate our servers. I use it every day. However, I would like to use it to receive better information on my servers. So today I will show you how to create Graph reports with PowerShell scripts.