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This intermediate Microsoft Advanced PowerShell Automation prepares systems administrators to automate repetitive and boring administrative tasks by building your own automation tools in PowerShell.
There's a whole level of automation above scripting. You could be writing your very own PowerShell modules that include commands, cmdlets and functions all their own, then run them like they were built-in commands.
Once you're done with this Advanced PowerShell Automation training, you'll know how to automate repetitive and boring administrative tasks by building your own automation tools in PowerShell.
For anyone who manages Microsoft automation training, this Microsoft training can be used to onboard new systems administrators, curated into individual or team training plans, or as a Microsoft reference resource.
Advanced PowerShell Automation: What You Need to Know
This Advanced PowerShell Automation training has videos that cover topics such as:
- Creating advanced functions for automation
- Using cmdlets and Microsoft .NET Framework
- Writing controller scripts
- Making sense out of script errors and handling them
- Making use of XML, JSON and custom formatted data
Who Should Take Advanced PowerShell Automation Training?
This Advanced PowerShell Automation training is considered specialist-level Microsoft training, which means it was designed for systems administrators. This PowerShell skills course is designed for systems administrators with three to five years of experience with Microsoft automation.
New or aspiring systems administrators. If you're completely new to systems administration, learning advanced Powershell automation early in your career is a sword that cuts both ways. On one hand, you'll work faster and more efficiently thanks to knowing which advanced functions can help automate the tasks you don't want to waste your time on.
Experienced systems administrators. The perfect time to learn advanced PowerShell automation is a few years into your systems administration career. With enough experience to recognize what tasks are unnecessarily tedious and annoyingly repetitive, you can improve not just your efficiency, but everyone's.