Day: November 12, 2014

Read in a Comma-Separated Values File

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The Import-Csv cmdlet provides a way for you to read in data from a comma-separated values file (CSV) and then display that data in tabular format within the Windows PowerShell console. For example, suppose you have a file named C:\Scripts\Test.txt, a file that contains the following data:

  You say you’d like to view that data on-screen, and in a table, to boot? Then just call Import-Csv followed by the path to the file you want to open:

  In turn, Windows PowerShell will give you output that looks like this:

  That’s cool. But if you really want to […]


Understanding Linux CPU Load – when should you be worried?

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You might be familiar with Linux load averages already. Load averages are the three numbers shown with the uptime and top commands – they look like this:

Most people have an inkling of what the load averages mean: the three numbers represent averages over progressively longer periods of time (one, five, and fifteen minute averages), and that lower numbers are better. Higher numbers represent a problem or an overloaded machine. But, what’s the the threshold? What constitutes “good” and “bad” load average values? When should you be concerned over a load average value, and when should you scramble to […]


Last Longon Time and Display Name in Exchange Online

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Searching the Registry: IP addresses

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