Top Five 2013 Hey, Scripting Guy! Blog Posts

Doctor Scripto

Summary: The Scripting Wife reveals the top five Hey, Scripting Guy! Blog posts for 2013. Microsoft Scripting Guy, Ed Wilson, is here. As you all know, the Scripting Wife is very active in the Windows PowerShell community, and she loves to help where she can. I decided to challenge her to write a few blog posts this week. Here is the first one. Take it away Teresa… When Ed challenged me to write some posts, I took the sneaky road and said, “Sure, I will write about the top blog posts from 2013 and the top scripts in the Script Center Repository.  I don’t think this is what Ed was expecting. I don’t know why he is surprised—after all, I retired from the accounting field, so of course I am interested in numbers. Without further ado, here are the top five Hey, Scripting Guy! Blog posts for 2013 (based on number of views):

  1. Install PowerShell 3.0 on Windows 7
    Microsoft Scripting Guy, Ed Wilson, talks about installing Windows PowerShell 3.0 on Windows 7—it’s easier than you think.
  2. Use PowerShell to Copy Files and Folders to a New Location
    The Scripting Wife learns about using Windows PowerShell to copy files and folders in prep for the 2013 Scripting Games.
  3. Find Active Directory User Info with the PowerShell Provider
    Microsoft Scripting Guy, Ed Wilson, talks about how to use the Windows PowerShell provider to find user information in Active Directory.
  4. 10 Tips for the SQL Server PowerShell Scripter
    Microsoft PowerShell MVP, Chad Miller shares his top ten tips for the SQL Server Windows PowerShell scripter.
  5. Use the PowerShell AD Provider to Modify User Attributes
    Microsoft Scripting Guy, Ed Wilson, talks about using the Windows PowerShell Active Directory module provider to modify user attributes in AD DS.

Until next time…      ~Scripting Wife I invite you to follow me on Twitter and Facebook. If you have any questions, send email to me at, or post your questions on the Official Scripting Guys Forum. See you tomorrow. Until then, peace.

Ed Wilson, Microsoft Scripting Guy 


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