PowerShell is an advanced form of command prompt. It is extended with a huge set of ready-to-use cmdlets and comes with the ability to use .NET framework/C# in various scenarios. Windows includes a GUI tool, PowerShell ISE, which allows editing and debugging scripts in a useful way. Here is how to find the PowerShell version number in Windows 10, Windows 8 and Windows 7.
When you are signing in to your account for the very first time, Windows 10 asks you which kind of network you are connecting to: Private or Public. If you decide later to change the access type of the network you are connected to, you can add a useful context menu to the Desktop in Windows 10 to do it faster.
In one of my previous articles, I wrote how you can change the network location type (Public or Private) in Windows 10. Today, I would like to share with you how it can be done with PowerShell.
As you may already know, Microsoft is going to replace the classic Command Prompt console with Windows PowerShell as the default in every place in the UI. In the recently released Windows 10 build 14986, the context menu entries in File Explorer now point to PowerShell.
In my articles, I refer to using PowerShell and its cmdlets from time to time. Today, I would like to share with you all the ways to run PowerShell in Windows 10. Once you learn all the PowerShell cmdlets, automating Windows is really easy. Let's see how it can be done.