We’re happy to announce the return of PowerShell 7 script packaging! You can now target PowerShell 7 as a packaging target with PowerShell Pro Tools for Visual Studio, VS Code, and with Merge-Script. We’re even introducing experimental Linux and
In this post, we round up the differences between various PowerShell editors.
|Feature||Visual Studio Code||PowerShell Tools for Visual Studio||Integrated Scripting Environment (ISE)||PSScriptPad|
In this post, we’ll look at how to build a PowerShell script that contains multiple Windows Forms in VS Code. You will need PowerShell Pro Tools to follow along with this tutorial.
First, we need to create the main form.
In this video, I demonstrate how to use the code conversion engine provided by PowerShell Pro Tools for Visual Studio Code. You can select C# code and convert it to PowerShell by using the Convert To PowerShell command.
PowerShell Pro Tools now supports PowerShell 6 and 7
With PowerShell Pro Tools, You can now switch between Windows PowerShell and PowerShell 6 and 7. The PowerShell Tools for Visual Studio host now works with .NET Core and can run
In PowerShell Tools for Visual Studio you can create PowerShell projects that allow for some special functionality for PowerShell solutions. Not only does it allow you to organize your script and module projects but you can also create forms, package
Packaging Support for Self Contained PowerShell 7 Applications
The PowerShell script packager now supports creating PowerShell 7 self-contained applications. Follow the below tutorial on how to create your own stand-alone applications with PowerShell Pro Tools.
PowerShell 7 Preview
PowerShell Pro Tools is capable of bundling assets along with your PowerShell executables. In addition to being able to bundle the scripts themselves, you can also include modules, binaries and other resources.