. Gary M G wrote: Try adding the -noexit parameter to your execution line. It works for me on Windows 10 Pro 1703, 1709, 1803, and 1809. I'm totally new with this, since i'm an apprentice in a other department and got the chance to have a look into our developer-team. I have tried a variety of things, and below is where I am currently. From Martin9700's Blog: Although he recommends just using the module from Github and reading You'll want to limit the number of workstations you test on initially and put some sort of throttling on it when you run it against everything.
This is very handy when running elevated commands, for instance when UserA is a standard user account and UserB has local admin rights. Before plugging this into your Java program, try running it from a command prompt. Any help would be greatly appreciated. But for the sake of trying this, I'm not worried about this as it's in an isolated area. I would suggest starting by learning how PowerShell works by going here: Forget Java.
It works for other kinds of shortcuts but for some reason, not Powershell. There are a few glitches with this though. Using the Script resource, we can run any ad hoc script block on the target systems. And Neally, yeah, that may work, would the commands you listed be part of the scheduled task or would it be at the top of the script? If that was the case, everything in that session runs with those credentials elevated. To really prove that we are using alternate credentials, I am using whoami command inside the Invoke-Command script block. Given this context, the first thought would be to create a new custom resource but given the number of configuration settings Exchange has, it would be overwhelming to create such granular resources. To explicitly run a script from the current directory, you must prefix the script's name with.
Because most PowerShell scripts aren't written to pause when they're finished, you'll miss any output the script provides and any errors the script might encounter. You will see that the values provided as the arguments to Script resource properties simply get converted to string with no variable expansion done inside them. This may be a long shot, but try Start-Process powershell. It works for me on Windows 10 Pro 1703, 1709, 1803, and 1809. Invoke-Command has a nice uniform way to do this across cmdlets. I've tried that as well and it doesn't show up in the context menu. What else do you need to know? The final detail you need to remember when running PowerShell scripts is that you need to handle spaces differently than you did in Cmd.
It looks like you might need to adjust your parameters for powershell. What are you trying to do, what are the different accounts and their privileges for these different systems, etc. Look for 'Get-Credential' in your script, or step through it at the command line to find out what command is prompting for credentials. Error reported: The directory name is invalid. My previous response said right-click menu by mistake. Set PowerShell's Execution Policy As I mentioned previously, PowerShell is secure by default. It may simplify things and make your troubleshooting easier.
To start with you can't. My previous response said right-click menu by mistake. I have tried a few different ways and did find one way but it involves 2 separate scripts, one to launch the elevated PowerShell and the other to run the script after the elevated mode is running. Invoke-Expression is very handy but I always try to use it as a last resort because it can easily lead to code injection. It works perfectly well on the local machine and believe it or not, allows you to specify the specific user and password! So I need to somehow execute this script as a different user.
You can run a remote with Invoke-Command. There is no a variable expansion done in these script blocks. Are you able to prompt for credentials? I need to run the jobs as particular id without any password prompt. Setting the execution policy requires administrator permissions. You can't shouldn't be able to extract the credential username and password from that.
Another important detail to keep in mind when running scripts is that PowerShell doesn't run them from the current directory. Here is what I have tried so far: Start-Process 'powershell. Would you like to answer one of these instead? How can I solve this problem? Thanks in advance for any insights. But the requirement is it shouldnt prompt me for a password. So I need to wait until the upgrade to 2013. The new powershell window is missing the Administrator text in the title. I got a Java Application which should automatically execute these commands and show the output in an swing application different topic.
If the user is not a local admin, it will prompt for explicit credentials. Note that I included the prompts you'd see, for demonstration purposes. So how to realize this scenario? I can right click on Powershell and run it as a different user, then paste the script there. I recommend setting the execution policy to RemoteSigned because this execution policy lets you write and run scripts on your own computer without having to sign them with a code-signing certificate. Are you just doing a regular right click or Shift+right click? Alternatively, you could look into Powershell remoting, which I believe not done much with it yet lets you specify the connecting credentials.
Therefore I thought about warping the whole script in an invoke-command like so contents of myscript. When I right click on the script, I am not given that option. That said, the first window will close immediately so while the eleveated script runs, there is only a single window. This article will show you how to do that, within the same Powershell session. That way you connect to the endpoint as a different user with less privileges and the endpoint execute the configuration as the privileged user. That would be in your script and you call whatever code you want to run as different user with that code. Here's a script that will restart itself elevated if it detects it is running as a regular user.