Posted April 06, 2018 07:10:49The new version of Powershell, Version 5.0.30319, adds support for the new “southern” scripts, which are scripts for creating new functionality and configuration for a computer system, including creating an encrypted volume, opening a network connection, or adding a USB drive to the system.
It also adds the ability to add scripts to a system’s .lnk file, which will be installed into the system’s /etc/popsys/ directory.
The new scripts are not a replacement for the original Southern Scripts scripting engine, which was originally designed for use with Windows Vista.
However, the new scripts add functionality that Powershell does not have, and is much more useful for writing new scripts.
The powercli script editor also supports a number of new features, such as being able to run a script with an optional “–script-args” argument, and being able edit a script’s .lst file.
However the new script editor doesn’t seem to have an option to add the –script-arguments option to any of the built-in scripts, so Powershell may be limited to the scripts it’s already installed.
The “southeast” scripts are the newest additions to Powershell’s scripting engine.
They are created using the new Southern Script syntax, which is a combination of Southern and Common Scripting.
They do not require any installation of the Southern Script engine, so they should be fairly easy to install on any system.
You can read more about Powershell Script Editor and Southern Script here, and more about Script Editor here.
If you use a lot of scripts in your PowerShell codebase, the Powercli script editors are a must-have for those working with them.
They can open and edit scripts in the editor, edit their configuration files, and export their configuration to a CSV file.
You can also use the new scripting engine to create new scripts, like we have done with the new powershell-scripts script editor above.
The powercli scripting engine is also available in the Powershell Gallery, where you can see other tools you can use in your code.
The Powershell 5.5 update is scheduled to roll out to all users in April, and the latest preview of the update is available here.