Some time back, in his blog post, Jeffrey Snover introduced one of the new Windows PowerShell 3.0 feature – Windows PowerShell Workflow. In that post, you saw a glimpse of how to author workflows using PowerShell syntax. This post dives into more details of authoring workflows using PowerShell syntax and various extensions to it.
So far, most of the wpf and powershell scripts you have seen have seen just show you something, but don’t do anything that interactive.
However, In order to make real applications you need to be able to handle events. Luckily, PowerShell can make that pretty easy.
Script Cmdlets are one of the coolest things about the newer version of PowerShell. A Script cmdlet allows you to use all of the variety of cmdlet parameter sets inside of PowerShell functions.
Since Script Cmdlets are PowerShell functions, and the PowerShell engine prefers to run functions rather than commands,
(or How to Define the Help File Name in a Custom Windows PowerShell Snap-in)
We’ve discovered an error in our instructions for creating a custom Windows PowerShell snap-in. This error prevents Get-Help from finding the help files for cmdlets in the snap-in.