Last year we explored 4 ways to add administrator permissions to AAD joined devices. Now Microsoft has finally made this process a lot easier. Let me show you it’s features!
Laptops are cool for some scripting on the go. But sometimes you need to check on your juices. You don’t want to end your PowerShell session mid-command! Enter the commandline battery indicator.
Rebooting a switch is easy. Having patience enough to not frantically click the F5 button to check if the webinterface is back online is next to impossible. Here’s a quick PowerShell snippet with a solution!
Got some new toy? Or just rebooted after installing Windows again? Here are 3 ways to get your applications going again and get rid of those pesky pre-installed apps.
File storage in Azure can be quite daunting. Blobs, files, queues,… what do I really need? And what about managing those storage accounts with their nice, ahem…, naming convention?
Network Security Groups (NSG) are great for securing devices and networks in Azure. But a strict policy can hinder fluent management of your resources. Just in time access provides a reasonable compromise.
As humans, we normally have 10 fingers. Keeping these fingers in control is not an easy feat. That is why we invent things like aliases.
An alias shortens long functions or commands to just a few characters.
For a while, it is possible to log on to Windows with your Office 365 account. This enables a nice amount of flexibility. Especially when using different devices in your company. Sometimes you need local administrator rights, however. Here are 4 ways to assign local administrator rights to Azure AD joined devices.
Powershell profiles are great. Remember settings, add personal functions, variables and aliases. Nice. But what about other devices? Create and maintain new profiles on each device you own? Copy the profile from device to device. And remember doing this over and over? Pffff… what a hassle. Sync your PowerShell profile Read more…