Jeffery Hicks is a Microsoft MVP in Windows PowerShell, Microsoft Certified Trainer, and he is an IT veteran with almost 20 years of experience, much of it spent as an IT consultant specializing in Microsoft server technologies. He works today as an independent author, trainer, and consultant. Jeff writes the popular Prof. PowerShell column for MPCMag.com. In 2012, he was named an Honorary Scripting Guy. Jeff is a regular conference presenter, often speaking about PowerShell, Active Directory, Group Policy, and anything else than can make IT Pros more efficient and productive.
Jeff's latest books are Learn Windows PowerShell 3 in a Month of Lunches 2nd Ed., Learn PowerShell Toolmaking in a Month of Lunches, and PowerShell in Depth: An Administrators Guide (all three from Manning Publications). If he isn't writing books, then he's most likely recording training videos for companies like TrainSignal or hanging out in the forums at PowerShell.org.
Jeff's Recent Posts
Learn to create, automate, and manage snapshots with PowerCLI! Find out more in this helpful tutorial.
Discover how to retrieve event log information from your VMware servers using the all-powerful PowerCLI, including parsing log files and more!
If you’re managing a VMware infrastructure, then PowerCLI should be part of your toolkit. Learn to use PowerCLI to modify a VM in this how-to!
It’s time you got to know CIM. Learn how to manage your VMware using CIM and PowerShell in this tutorial!
Update all your client tools by using PowerCLI to manage your VMware tools. Read on for more!
Want ESX to pull information about your VMware environment? Get-ESXCli! Learn how in this PowerShell guide.
We’re all about vSphere PowerCLI. In pt. 6 of our series, learn to manage (copy and mount) ISO files.
In part 5 of our series on vSphere PowerCLI, learn how to create a shiny new virtual machine from the command line.
More PowerCLI! In part 4 of this multi-part series, find out how to use PSDrives in vSphere PowerCLI
In part 3 of this series, find out how to start and shutdown VMs using vSphere PowerCLI, the handy free PowerShell snapin.