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  1. Attaching scripts or tasks to Windows event log entries using PowerShell and WMI

    [...] So, the best choice for me here was to create a permanent event consumer that can survive system reboots as well. I can create a WMI permanent consumer of command-line type in PowerShell. Note You need to have the knowledge of WMI Query language to create WMI event consumers (permanent or temporary) in PowerShell.  If you are new to WMI or WMI query language, refer to my eGuide on ‘WMI Query Language via PowerShell‘ available at http://www.ravichaganti.com/blog/?page_id=2134 [...]

  2. Журнал PowerShell Magazine. « Kazun
    Журнал PowerShell Magazine. « Kazun at |

    [...] WMI query language (WQL) via PowerShell [...]

  3. Ritesh Raj Sarraf
    Ritesh Raj Sarraf at |

    Congratulations dude!! Very good to see this.

  4. Blog J.Schweiss | WMI
    Blog J.Schweiss | WMI at |

    [...] Januar 24, 2012 06:40 by Administrator Buch und Tutorial Tags: Categories: Actions: E-mail | Kick it! | Permalink | Kommentare (0) | Comment RSS [...]

  5. Automating a Solution that uses Monitoring Number of the Files in a Path using SQL Alert and WQL | $hell Your Experience !!!

    [...] in a path. I want to monitor the numbers of the file created. So, I found in his AWESOME eBook WMI query language (WQL) via PowerShell  the solution. It is just use the “group within” clause on the [...]

  6. PowerShell Cheat Sheet | rambling cookie monster

    [...] WQL via PowerShell – Ravikanth Chaganti [...]

  7. PowerShell Resources | rambling cookie monster

    [...] WQL via PowerShell – Ravikanth Chaganti [...]

  8. Free e-books for Windows administrators (updated) - 4sysops

    [...] WMI query language (WQL) via PowerShell [...]

  9. Francois-Xavier Cat
    Francois-Xavier Cat at |

    Awesome Ebook, super useful! Thanks for your work guys!

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