Have you ever wondered, how many unique digits are in a number? Alternatively, how many times does a given digit appear in a number? Using PowerShell, I explore these questions in a variety of means and examples.
In this post, I’d like to share an example of bringing to life the data returned by an API. One PowerShell example takes the output of
Get-Process to create a JSON representation of process IDs and their network connections.
In this post, I’d like to introduce you to how I’ve used PSGraph to create visuals from code. I’ll show you how to represent the Windows DNS cache graphically. Here is an example output (click for a full size image):
I finally dusted off that Raspberry Pi in the corner. Initially, I was putting Pi-hole through its paces. One thing led to another as a fresh rabbit hole emerged in the form of adding encrypted transport to forwarded queries (a subject I visited in the past). I purchased another Pi for resiliency. I then explored how I might visualise the performance of the solution.
In this post I’d like to share an update on work to address some of the limitations in my text to speech project for Elite Dangerous.. Namely:
In this post, I’ll walk through the basics of using PowerShell to interact with the Google Cloud Text-to-Speech API. Partly a documentation exercise and partly a guide I’d like to have been able to read when I started on my Elite Dangerous Google Cloud Text-to-Speech project.