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PowerShell: find all files owned by a particular user

Find all files from one owner in Windows using PowerShell

In Windows, you sometimes need to find all files owned by a specific user. Recursively on your Windows Server NTFS file system. PowerShell has some nice cmdlets and features to automate this task for you. Here you’ll find example PowerShell scripts to find and list files owned by a specific user…

How to: Test MySQL database connectivity in ASP.NET, PHP, ASP

Simple MySQL connection test from your website with ASP.NET, PHP & classic ASP. Whenever you need a MySQL connectivity test from a website or server, it’s handy to have various test scripts nearby. Whether it is because you are setting up a new website or you have just installed a new server and are running your tests.

Forfiles: How to delete files recursively on Windows Server

The Forfiles command on Windows selects and executes a command on a file or set of files. Forfiles is ideal for batch processing through scripts. For instance on Windows Server systems. With Forfiles, you can run a command on or pass arguments to multiple files. For example, you could run the type command on all files in a tree with the .txt extension. Or you could execute every batch file (*.bat) on drive C, with the file name “Myinput.txt” as the first argument.

Add websites and application pools to IIS with PowerShell, in a for loop

How to use PowerShell to create websites and application pools in IIS… A client of the company I work for wanted to quickly add 60 sub-domains to his website. But, the sub-domains had to be created as self contained IIS websites, and running in their own application pools. Luckily, the client wanted 60 consecutive sub-domain names, e.g. “sub01.example.com”, “sub02.example.com”, …, … up till “sub60.example.com”. This made our task a bit easier, because we could easily script this in PowerShell

Microsoft Deployment Workbench: silent installation of various applications

Silently deploy applications through Windows Deployment Services (WDS) / Microsoft Deployment Workbench, or the command line. Sometimes you just can’t find the correct command parameter – or switch – for silent, unattended software installations. Unattended, silent installation of software is ideal in an automated deployment installation of Windows Server or Windows 7, 8 & 8.1 client computers, through Windows Deployment Services (WDS).