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One of the primary strengths of PowerShell is its extensibility. As Microsoft continues to invest in PowerShell, they develop more and more commands for products like Exchange Server, SharePoint Server, the System Center family, SQL Server, and so on. Typically, installing the management tools for these products gives you both a graphical management console of some kind and one or more extensions for Windows PowerShell.
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I know that you re probably familiar with the graphical Microsoft Management Console (MMC), so let s use that as an example of how PowerShell works. The two work similarly when it comes to extensibility, in part because both the MMC and PowerShell are developed by the same Management Frameworks team within Microsoft. When you open a new, blank MMC console, it s pretty useless. It can t really do anything, because the MMC has very little built-in functionality. To make it useful, you go to its File menu and select Add/Remove Snapins. In the MMC world, a snapin is some tool like Active Directory Users and Computers, or DNS Management, or DHCP Administration, or something like that. You can choose to add as many snapins to your MMC as you like, and you can save the resulting console so that it s easier to re-open that same set of snap-ins in the future. Where do snap-ins come from Typically, you install the management tools associated with a product like Exchange Server or Forefront or System Center. Once you ve done so, those products snap-ins are listed on the Add/Remove Snapins dialog box within the MMC. Most products also install their own preconfigured
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MMC console files, which do nothing but load up the basic MMC and preload a snap-in
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or two. You don t have to use those preconfigured consoles if you don t want to, because you can always open a blank MMC and load the exact snap-ins you want. For example, the preconfigured Exchange Server MMC console doesn t include the Active Directory Sites and Services snap-in, but you could easily create an MMC console that includes both Exchange and Sites and Services. PowerShell works in almost exactly the same way. Install the management tools for a given product (the option to install management tools is usually included in a product s Setup menu just try to install a product like Exchange Server on Windows 7, and the management tools will often be the only thing Setup offers). Doing so will give you any related PowerShell extensions, and it may even create a product-specific management shell.
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Those product-specific management shells have been a huge source of confusion. Let me clearly state that there is only one Windows PowerShell. There isn t a separate PowerShell for Exchange and Active Directory; it s all a single shell. Let s take Active Directory as an example, because I m hoping that you have access to a Windows Server 2008 R2 domain controller (even if it s running in a virtual machine as a standalone domain). Open the Start menu, go to Administrative Tools, and locate the Active Directory Module for Windows PowerShell. Right-click that item, and select Properties from the context menu. The first thing you should see is the Target, which should be this:
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%windir%\system32\WindowsPowerShell\v1.0\powershell.exe -noexit -command import-module ActiveDirectory
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See This is running the standard PowerShell.exe application and giving it a command-line parameter to run a specific command: Import-Module ActiveDirectory. The result is a copy of the shell that has the ActiveDirectory module preloaded, but there s no reason in the world why you couldn t open the normal PowerShell and run that same command yourself to get the same functionality. The same thing holds true for almost every product-specific management shell that you ll find: Exchange, SharePoint, you name it. Examine the properties of those Start menu shortcuts, and you ll find that they open the normal PowerShell.exe, and pass a command-line parameter to either import a module, add a snap-in, or load a preconfigured console file (and the console file is simply a list of snap-ins to load automatically). SQL Server 2008 and SQL Server 2008 R2 are exceptions. Their product-specific shell, Sqlps, is a specially compiled version of PowerShell that will only run the SQL Server extensions. Properly called a mini-shell, this is an approach Microsoft tried for the first time in SQL Server. It has been unpopular, and the company won t be using that approach again.
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