The WordPress.com stats helper monkeys prepared a 2012 annual report for this blog.
Here’s an excerpt:
19,000 people fit into the new Barclays Center to see Jay-Z perform. This blog was viewed about 78,000 times in 2012. If it were a concert at the Barclays Center, it would take about 4 sold-out performances for that many people to see it.
To connect Windows Powershell to Office 365, run the following cmdlet from the Powershell window (which you installed in the above step).
After running that command, you will get a login window. Type in an “admin” level user for Office 365 (in the format of email@example.com) and select “Ok”.
Connect Windows Powershell to Office 365
Next, run the following cmdlet: connect-MSOLService -credential $cred
If it connects successfully, no messages will be should be shown, just a new line as shown in the above screenshot.
If You Get an Error . . .
If the credentials you’ve provided are incorrect, you will get a screen like the one above. If this happens, check your credentials and re-run the cmdlets above.
Find Out Whether a Password is Set to Never Expire
To see whether a single user’s password is set to never expire, run the following cmdlet by using the user ID (in the format of firstname.lastname@example.org) of the user you want to check: Get-MSOLUser -UserPrincipalName <user ID> | Select PasswordNeverExpires
The result of the cmdlet will show if this flag has been set or not for this user. An example of this can be seen in the above screenshot. For this particular user, it has not been set.
Optional — To see the “Password never expires” setting for all users, run the following cmdlet: Get-MSOLUser | Select UserPrincipalName, PasswordNeverExpires
Set a Password to Never Expire
To set the password of one user to never expire, run the following cmdlet by using the user ID of the user (in the format of email@example.com): Set-MsolUser -UserPrincipalName <user ID> -PasswordNeverExpires $true
Optional — To set the passwords of all the users in an organization to never expire, run the following cmdlet: Get-MSOLUser | Set-MsolUser -PasswordNeverExpires $true
Set a Password to Expire (To Undo Above)
To set the password of one user so that the password does expire, run the following cmdlet by using the user ID of the user: Set-MsolUser -UserPrincipalName <user ID> -PasswordNeverExpires $false
To set the passwords of all users in the organization so that they do expire, use the following cmdlet: Get-MSOLUser | Set-MsolUser -PasswordNeverExpires $false
I’m known at my job and with friends of being a Mac fan, which is true. It wasn’t always like that however. I’ve spent the majority of my IT career behind a keyboard of a PC (well, and a Linux machine when I was a Redhat Server Administrator) 😉 Customers and friends often ask why I use a Mac, and I thought that this experience of a blogger who works for a site called Tuaw summed it up nicely. Just like he mentions- Macs are not perfect- but even when things go wrong, the overall experience has been way less frustrating than experiences that I’ve had with a PC.
Lewan has been selected as one of only 10 go to partners in North America for Dell’s Cloud Client Computing Partner Program. Lewan’s capabilities in the applications delivery and client computing space has been recognized one again by our customers and vendor community as we continue to invest in this fast growing technology area. Lewan is a Dell Premier Partner, Citrix Platinum Partner and a VMware Premier Partner with a breadth of capabilities and specializes in delivering solutions in this space.