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PS > site Url --http://spserver01
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NOTE The aliases created exist only in the current session To make the aliases available in different Windows PowerShell sessions, add the alias to a profile script
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Getting Started with PowerShell in SharePoint 2010
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Most cmdlets in Windows PowerShell accept parameters that allow you to provide input and select options that tell the cmdlet how to behave Parameters vary between different cmdlets, so it s a good idea to use the Get-Help cmdlet to see which parameters a specific cmdlet supports Let s continue looking at the Get-SPSite cmdlet You can get information about all supported parameters with the Get-Help cmdlet by using the Parameter parameter with an asterisk:
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PS > Get-Help Get-SPSite -Parameter *
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Figure 3-7 shows the result Let s take a closer look at how to use the different parameters
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View Get-SPSite parameters
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The Identity parameter is used to specify the URL or the GUID of the site collection For example, if you have a site with the URL http://SPServer01, you can use the Identity parameter followed by this URL to retrieve the site collection in Windows PowerShell:
PS > Get-SPSite -identity http://SPServer01 Url --http://spserver01
PowerShell for Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Administrators
Notice how the cmdlet displays only the URL of the site collection, although the returned object has a lot more properties To generate this default display of various NET objects, Windows PowerShell uses formatting files, which are specially constructed XML files whose names end in formatps1xml Windows PowerShell includes ten formatting files stored in the PowerShell install directory, and SharePoint 2010 comes with 13 additional formatting files stored in the SharePoint application directory (the 14 hive) The display of the Microsoft SharePointSPSite object, which represents a site collection, is defined in the largest of these files, SharepointPowershellFormatps1xml, using the following code:
<View> <Name>SPSite</Name> <ViewSelectedBy> <TypeName>MicrosoftSharePointSPSite</TypeName> </ViewSelectedBy> <TableControl> <TableHeaders> <TableColumnHeader> <Width>55</Width> <Alignment>left</Alignment> </TableColumnHeader> </TableHeaders> <TableRowEntries> <TableRowEntry> <TableColumnItems> <TableColumnItem> <PropertyName>Url</PropertyName> </TableColumnItem> </TableColumnItems> </TableRowEntry> </TableRowEntries> </TableControl> </View>
The formatting affects the display only, and not the functionality of objects or the way they are passed along the pipeline NOTE It is also possible to create your own custom formatting files in Windows PowerShell if required To see additional properties of the object, you can pipe the object to the Format-List cmdlet and display additional properties:
PS > Get-SPSite -identity http://SPServer01 | Format-List
Figure 3-8 shows the result of this example Using pipelines is a simple but powerful way of combining cmdlets, as discussed in the next section
3:
Getting Started with PowerShell in SharePoint 2010
Figure 3-8
Combining cmdlets in a pipeline
You can also place the command within parentheses and call a specific property The following example retrieves the Id property of the object:
PS > (Get-SPSite -identity http://SPServer01)Id Guid ---f8691b03-af19-478c-b06b-e71b0c74d0d0
The object s Id is of the type SystemGuid Remember how the Identity parameter accepts a URL or a GUID as input If you know the Id of a site collection, you can use it to retrieve a site collection with the Get-SPSite cmdlet The following example stores the Id in a variable and uses it with the Get-SPSite cmdlet to retrieve the site collection
PS > $id = (Get-SPSite -identity http://SPServer01)Id PS > Get-SPSite $id Url --http://spserver01
PowerShell for Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Administrators
If you want to find out which site collections are available in a content database, you can use the -ContentDatabase parameter followed by the name or GUID of the content database This example lists all site collections within the WSS_Content database
PS > Get-SPSite -ContentDatabase WSS_Content Url --http://spserver01 http://spserver01/my
The Get-SPSite cmdlet also supports the Limit parameter, which allows you to limit the number of site collections that are listed By default, the limit is set to 200 You can specify a different number or set the limit to ALL, which lists all site collections Let s see what happens if we set the limit to 1
PS > Get-SPSite -ContentDatabase WSS_Content -Limit 1 Url --http://spserver01 WARNING: More results were found in Get-SPSite but were not returned Use '-Limit ALL' to return all possible results
Since the content database contains more than one site collection, a warning message is displayed Another parameter supported by Get-SPSite is Filter This parameter allows you to list all site collections that match a filter The following example uses the Filter parameter to list all site collections where the owner equals PowerShell\administrator:
PS > Get-SPSite -Filter {$_Owner -eq "PowerShell\administrator"} Url --http://spserver01/my http://spserver01
You can use different operators within the filter, such as -match and -like One parameter to keep in mind is the WhatIf switch This is a risk-management parameter that forces a command to report what would happen if you executed it When you use the WhatIf parameter, the command is not executed; instead, a message is returned that describes what would happen if you performed the command The following example demonstrates using the WhatIf parameter with the RemoveSPSite cmdlet, which is used to delete site collections
PS > Remove-SPSite http://SPServer01 -WhatIf What if: Performing operation "Remove-SPSite" on Target "http://spserver01"
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