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Compassion Compass Group

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Michael Adams
Michael Adams

Get The Script

The installation script requires root or sudo privileges to install anduse Docker. If you want to grant non-root users access to Docker, refer to thepost-installation steps for Linux.You can also install Docker without root privileges, or configured to run inrootless mode. For instructions on running Docker in rootless mode, refer torun the Docker daemon as a non-root user (rootless mode).

Get The Script

Specifies the maximum, or latest, version of a script to get. The MaximumVersion andRequiredVersion parameters are mutually exclusive; you cannot use both parameters in the samecommand.

Specifies the minimum version of a script to get. The MinimumVersion and RequiredVersionparameters are mutually exclusive; you cannot use both parameters in the same command.

Specifies the maximum, or newest, version of the script to find. The MaximumVersion andRequiredVersion parameters are mutually exclusive; you cannot use both parameters in the samecommand.

Specifies the minimum version of the script to find. The MinimumVersion and RequiredVersionparameters are mutually exclusive; you cannot use both parameters in the same command.

This script uses WMI to retrieve properties needed for a customer to register a device with Windows Autopilot. Note that it is normal for the resulting CSV file to not collect a Windows Product ID (PKID) value since this is not required to register a device. Only the serial number and hardware hash will be populated.

I have a utility consisting of a couple of directories with some bash scripts and supporting files that will be deployed to several machines, possibly in a different directory on each machine. The scripts need to be able to reference paths relative to themselves, so I need to be able to get the path to the file that's currently being executed.

I am aware of the dirname $0 idiom which works perfectly when my script is called directly. Unfortunately there is a desire to be able to create symlinks to these scripts from a totally different directory and still have the relative pathing logic work.

This command accepts one or more SHA1 digests and returns a list of ones orzeros to signal if the scripts are already defined or not inside the scriptcache.This can be useful before a pipelining operation to ensure that scripts areloaded (and if not, to load them using SCRIPT LOAD) so that the pipeliningoperation can be performed solely using EVALSHA instead of EVAL to savebandwidth.

Array reply The command returns an array of integers that correspond tothe specified SHA1 digest arguments.For every corresponding SHA1 digest of a script that actually exists in thescript cache, a 1 is returned, otherwise 0 is returned.

It's important to note that this will not reference the element if the code in the script is being called as a callback or event handler; it will only reference the element while it's initially being processed.

\n It's important to note that this will not reference the \n element if the code in the script is being called as a callback or event handler; it\n will only reference the element while it's initially being processed.\n

I need to get the creation script of an object in a SQL Server database. I need the exact same script that was used to create it. Like when you use SSMS to alter a view you already defined, and then the script is there, just the way you've defined it earlier.

Rather than reinvent the wheel (in T-SQL), do the proper thing and reuse the component dedicated for this purpose the SMO Scripter class. Is already available, works, is up to date with all the latest SQL Server objects, is free to redistribute along with SMO. Simply move your scripting logic out of T-SQL.

Use Profiler for a moment (or Extended Events or a server-side trace), and then produce some of the scripts you want via Management Studio. Make sure you've got the scripting options you want turned on - you may prefer to use Tasks Generate Scripts at the database level.

Another option is to start with a fresh database, and use DDL triggers to store everything that gets run to create or alter objects. Then you have the actual scripts used and you have a repository you can easily hook into when required, with the exact queries that were used at the time.

Several years back I was able to generate object scripts on-the-fly using Distributed Management Objects and sp_OACreate. If your SQL instance is sufficiently old you will be able to use these. It was surprisingly easy and operationally reliable.

To use the chrome.scripting API, declare the "scripting" permission in the manifest plus the host permissions for the pages to inject scripts into. Use the "host_permissions" key or the activeTab permission, which grants temporary host permissions. The following example uses the activeTab permission.

You can use the chrome.scripting API to inject JavaScript and CSS into websites. This is similar to what you can do with content scripts. But by using the chrome.scripting namespace, extensions can make decisions at runtime.

When injecting JavaScript with scripting.executeScript(), you can specify a function to be executed instead of a file. This function should be a function variable available to the current extension context.

If injecting CSS within a page, you can also specify a string to be used in the css property. This option is only available for scripting.insertCSS(); you can't execute a string using scripting.executeScript().

Whether the injection should be triggered in the target as soon as possible. Note that this is not a guarantee that injection will occur prior to page load, as the page may have already loaded by the time the script reaches the target.

Contains a list of scripts to be updated. A property is only updated for the existing script if it is specified in this object. If there are errors during script parsing/file validation, or if the IDs specified do not correspond to a fully registered script, then no scripts are updated.

Your app might not pass App Store review if it uses script tags instead of theme app extensions. All new apps, and apps that integrate with Online Store 2.0 themes, should use theme app extensions, such as app blocks or app embed blocks. Script tags are an alternative you can use with only vintage themes. Learn more.

In this article, we will take a look at methods used for obtaining the Parent directory of the currently running python script, and would learn about various uses/demerits of each. For performing the aforementioned task we would be using two libraries named os and inspect, both of which are built-in and therefore do not require any installation.

sys.argv is a list that contains the command line arguments passed to the python program. In this method we would be using the 0th argument of sys.argv list, that is the path to the current executing python file, to get the parent directory of the python script.

In this method we would be using the getsourcefile() method found inside the inspect library, to obtain the absolute path of the currently executing python script. Then we would be passing it to os.path.dirname() function to get the parent directory of the filename. This method is generally the most optimal and compatible one of the aforementioned methods as it is cross-platform, small scale (fewer code lines), and works under variable execution environments.

Firstly, we imported the getsourcefile() function found inside the inspect library. After which we imported the os library for using the os.path.dirname() function found within, which would be used for extracting the parent directory out of the script filename. We provided lambda:0 as the argument to the getsourcefile() function, as it required a reference object within the python script, therefore we created a dummy function using lambda, just to enable it to be referenced within the python script.

Automate your repetitive tasks with Office Scripts in Excel for the web, Windows, and Mac. Create scripts and replay them whenever you want. Share your scripts across the organization to help others make their workflows fast and consistent. Edit your scripts as your workflow changes and let the cloud update your solutions across the organization.

Use the Code Editor to work with TypeScript code for advanced scripts. To learn how to start with the Action Recorder and edit scripts to better suit your needs, see the tutorial Record, edit, and create Office Scripts in Excel - Office Scripts Microsoft Learn.

Select the script you want to run. It will display in the Code Editor. Select the Run button to start the script. You'll see a brief notification that the script is running, which disappears when the script is complete.

Certain actions may be fine the first time you record your script, but fail when you play it again. For instance, in the earlier example, where we formatted some sample data as a table, our code would fail if we tried to run it on the updated table, because Excel doesn't allow tables to overlap each other. At this point, the Code Editor displays an error message.

and here is the Python script: Amoursol/dynamoPython/blob/master/dynamoAPI/"""DYNAMOAPI: GET CURRENT WORKSPACE NAME"""__author__ = 'John Pierson -'__twitter__ = '@60secondrevit'__github__ = '@sixtysecondrevit'__version__ = '1.0.0'"""Using reflection we are able to obtain the current Dynamo instance from the Revit instance."""# we need to import the common language runtime to be able to interact with Dynamo & Revit# Importing Reference Modules# CLR ( Common Language Runtime Module )import clr# Adding the DynamoRevitDS.dll module to work with the Dynamo APIclr.AddReference('DynamoRevitDS')import Dynamo # access to the current Dynamo instance and workspace This file has been truncated. show original 041b061a72


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