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Get the data from the command B. As we saw earlier, this data has the format: empty line, followed by a line of headers, followed by underlines separating the header from the data and finally the data. We use multiple assignment to separate each of the sections into its own variable (assigning to null just discards the data). This leaves the collection of data records in $data. Next we define a helper function C that will split strings into chunks at specific offsets. We ll use that to split apart the data records. Now we ll figure out how wide the fields are by parsing the underlining D. We ll split the underlining string on spaces, then get the length of each of these strings and use those lengths as offsets to split the data into fields. Next we want to reformat the headers E so we can use them as the names of the properties in the objects we re going to build. We ll do this by splitting the header line up and then removing the spaces from the names. Finally, turn the data lines into objects with properties. Split each line of data into three chunks using the offsets we calculated F, and then construct a synthetic object and attach note properties G using the header names above. We also know the second field is a DateTime object, so we ll throw in a cast so it s a strongly typed object instead of just a string. This allows for more intelligent sorting.
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Active Directory (AD), which was introduced with Windows 2000, is the cornerstone of Windows enterprise management. It s a hierarchical database that is used to manage all kinds of enterprise data. In this example, we ll look at how PowerShell can be used to script AD.
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All of the examples shown in this section were done using ADAM Active Directory Application Mode a free download from Microsoft.com. ADAM is a standalone Active Directory implementation that doesn t require Windows Server to run. It can be installed on a computer running Windows XP. It s a great tool for learning about Active Directory.
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A P P E N D I X B: A D M I N E X A M P L E S
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As with WMI, the keys to PowerShell s AD support are the ADSI (Active Directory Service Interface) object adapter and the [ADSI] type shortcut. For the purpose of these examples, we ve set up an Active Directory installation for a fictitious company Fabrikam.com .
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Although the first version of PowerShell does include features that make ADSI easier to work with than in other environments, it s still not ideal. The best solution would be to have an AD provider that would let us navigate Active Directory in much the same way as we navigate the filesystem or the registry. Unfortunately, as the PowerShell architect is fond of saying, to ship is too choose . There s always a next version.
B.8.1
Accessing the Active Directory service Here s how we can access the Fabrikam AD service. We take the LDAP (Lightweight Directory Access Protocol) URL for the service and cast it into an ADSI object.
PS (1) > $domain = [ADSI] ` >> "LDAP://localhost:389/dc=NA,dc=fabrikam,dc=com" >>
Now that we ve connected to the Active Directory service, we want to create a new organizational unit for the human resources (HR) department. We can use the Create() method on the object in $domain to do this.
PS (2) > $newOU = $domain.Create("OrganizationalUnit", "ou=HR") PS (3) > $newOU.SetInfo()
Once we ve created the object, we need to call SetInfo() to cause the server to be updated. B.8.2 Adding a user To retrieve the object that represents the organizational unit we just created, again we use an [ADSI] cast, but this time we include the element ou=HR in the URL.
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