Previously, I blogged about how I created PowerShell GitHub Dashboard using Azure Functions to run a PowerShell script and didn’t use PowerShell Modules as I didn’t find an easy way to do it with Azure Functions. Stefan informed me that you can easily do it using FTP!
In my last post on code coverage, I shared the process for you to collect coverage for your environment. This week, I’ll be describing a way to use our tools to create new tests and show how you can measure the increase of coverage for PowerShell Core after adding new tests.
We have released DSC resources building upon the previously released security and registry cmdlets for applying security settings. You can now implement Microsoft-defined security baselines using DSC.
Install all 3 from the Gallery with the command:
Last week, I published a PowerShell Community Dashboard and today, I’m going to share the code and cover some of the learnings.The code is published as a module on the PowerShell Gallery.
Make sure you get v1.1 as I found an issue where if you’re not a member of the PowerShell Org on GitHub,
As we continue our journey from Alpha releases and eventually to Beta, you can continue to download the latest releases from our GitHub repository.
However, our goal has always been to enable installation through popular existing Linux package management tools like apt-get and yum.I am pleased to announce that we have now published PowerShell Core 6.0 alpha.15 to https://packages.microsoft.com!