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Joseph Green
Joseph Green

Get Script! (ignore Ads)

I want to disable a bunch of computers and move them to another OU in AD thru Powershell. Cannot get to work though, have tried several scripts but it does not work: cannot find object beneath dc=xxx,dc=xxx

Get Script! (ignore ads)

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However when i do a move adcomputer in powershell directly it does work, so there is something wrong with the get-content when i want to get the input from a file, can someone tell me what is wrong in the script?

Hey (: I'm new to AD and powershall. I need to get a list (csv) of users who didn't connect X days and then disable their accounts. For some reason I cant get past it, I made one script that gets the list, another that disables them. On separate they seem to work but when I combine them they wont work. here are the scripts :

To remove multiple computers using a list in a TXT file, use the script above for joining computers to a DC, replacing the Add-Computer cmdlet with Remove-Computer. Note that you will still need domain admin credentials to complete this unjoin operation.

If you have a text file with a list of old computers, you can streamline the task of removing them using PowerShell. The following script will read the computer names from a TXT file and delete the corresponding accounts via a chain of commands, or pipeline:

Stale accounts in Active Directory can be compromised, leading to security incidents, so it is critical to keep an eye on them. This PowerShell script will query Active Directory and return all computers that have not been logged in to for the past 30 days; you can easily change this default value in the script. It also will remove those accounts to keep your AD clean.

You can improve the renaming script by joining the computer to the domain and putting it into the specified OU simultaneously. The script should be run on the target machine, not on the domain controller.

I've compiled some things together that seem like they should work, but do not. When I run the script I receive no error message and the log file is generated with no data populated. In order to remain SOX compliant I should be able to manipultate the value in $PasswordAge = (Get-Date).adddays(-29) for testing purposes as I'm not sure we have any accounts that meet the requirements currently.

It is really hard to say what is wrong especially when you are not implementing any checks along the way. A basic debugging strategy would be to add a few outputs along the way to see if the script is hitting sections. Such was: write-output "Entering Foreach" and write-output "Looping user $($DisabledUser.samaccountname)" to ensure that your script is executing properly. This will help determine where your hiccup is.

As you can see, the Unblock-File cmdlet simply removes the Zone.Identifier stream from the file. From now on, the PowerShell script will behave like any other script. If you want to unblock all PowerShell scripts in your current directory, you can use the command below:

The best way to keep your users hooked till the end is by telling them a story, from the script stage. Do not just make them wait for the crucial 5 seconds of your video ad after which they can click the Skip button. Instead, lure them into your script deep enough to distract them from their goal for which they came to this website.

I've got the following script that acheives the first objective, but when I try to add in a description for the if statement, I don't get an error but it doesn't change the description of the account.

As the systems in scope may or may not be of Active Directory Domain Services, may or may not run Server Core and may or may not allow downloading 3rd party tools, but in all cases you can disable weak protocols using Windows PowerShell with the following scripts:

Now, we need to configure .Net applications to use either TLS 1.1 or TLS 1.2. This is important for built-in Windows functionality and 3rd party applications and services. Run the following Windows PowerShell script in the same elevated PowerShell window as the previous one:

To disable TLS 1.0 and TLS 1.1, run the following Windows PowerShell script in the same elevated PowerShell window as the previous Windows PowerShell script on each of the Windows Server installations in scope of the Hybrid Identity implementation:

This example configuration ensures that only errors that originate from scripts served from and are reported to the Sentry server. This small configuration change is the easiest, most impactful change you can make to reduce errors.

Content script can be either css, or js, or both. It is a term that, in other words, adds or modifies (as it can access the DOM) the content of the page, where it is inserted.

Content scripts run in an isolated environment, therefore, they cannot influence other scripts. What they can do, as mentioned above, is access the DOM. And that's exactly what we needed.

You need to attach the Observer to the node. The "good" node would be #movie_player but it is not always present on the page, like in home page for example. You would then have to move the observer up the chain to the node that exists on each page. As content script is inserted on the first page load that might not have #movie_player.

The execution time for the script using setInterval 300ms, is around 0.00024ms every 300ms. That's literally nothing. 500k executions take about 120-130ms and that's tested on really cheap ARM CPU. This execution time, from the top of the tree, is same (no real difference), when compared to starting from #movie_player.

But this solution is far from perfect. For example, the browser notices the script (and can start downloading it) only after it downloaded the full HTML document. For long HTML documents, that may be a noticeable delay.

But it seems more and more these past couple months there is a "new" kind of popup overtaking the web. They are javascript based "modal" popups which ABP is powerless over. See attached for an example.

For module scripts, if the async attribute is present then the scripts and all their dependencies will be executed in the defer queue, therefore they will get fetched in parallel to parsing and evaluated as soon as they are available.

This attribute allows the elimination of parser-blocking JavaScript where the browser would have to load and evaluate scripts before continuing to parse. defer has a similar effect in this case.

Normal script elements pass minimal information to the window.onerror for scripts which do not pass the standard CORS checks. To allow error logging for sites which use a separate domain for static media, use this attribute. See CORS settings attributes for a more descriptive explanation of its valid arguments.

This attribute allows the elimination of parser-blocking JavaScript where the browser would have to load and evaluate scripts before continuing to parse. async has a similar effect in this case.

A cryptographic nonce (number used once) to allow scripts in a script-src Content-Security-Policy. The server must generate a unique nonce value each time it transmits a policy. It is critical to provide a nonce that cannot be guessed as bypassing a resource's policy is otherwise trivial.

Indicates that the script is a "classic script", containing JavaScript code. Authors are encouraged to omit the attribute if the script refers to JavaScript code rather than specify a MIME type. JavaScript MIME types are listed in the IANA media types specification.

This value causes the code to be treated as a JavaScript module. The processing of the script contents is deferred. The charset and defer attributes have no effect. For information on using module, see our JavaScript modules guide. Unlike classic scripts, module scripts require the use of the CORS protocol for cross-origin fetching.

This attribute explicitly indicates that certain operations should be blocked on the fetching of the script. The operations that are to be blocked must be a space-separated list of blocking attributes listed below.

If present, its value must be an ASCII case-insensitive match for "utf-8". It's unnecessary to specify the charset attribute, because documents must use UTF-8, and the script element inherits its character encoding from the document.

Like the type attribute, this attribute identifies the scripting language in use. Unlike the type attribute, however, this attribute's possible values were never standardized. The type attribute should be used instead.

Scripts without async, defer or type="module" attributes, as well as inline scripts without the type="module" attribute, are fetched and executed immediately before the browser continues to parse the page.

The script should be served with the text/javascript MIME type, but browsers are lenient and only block them if the script is served with an image type (image/*), a video type (video/*), an audio type (audio/*), or text/csv. If the script is blocked, an error event is sent to the element; otherwise, a load event is sent.

Browsers that support the module value for the type attribute ignore any script with a nomodule attribute. That enables you to use module scripts while providing nomodule-marked fallback scripts for non-supporting browsers.

When importing modules in scripts, if you don't use the type=importmap feature, then each module must be imported using a module specifier that is either an absolute or relative URL. In the example below, the first module specifier ("./shapes/square.js") resolves relative to the base URL of the document, while the second is an absolute URL.

You can include render token inside a blocking attribute; the rendering of the page will be blocked till the script is fetched and executed. In the example below, we block rendering on an async script, so that the script doesn't block parsing but is guaranteed to be evaluated before rendering starts. 041b061a72


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