Chapter 4, Extending Windows PowerShell, introduces us to a very import feature in Windows PowerShell 3/0—modules. You can load most of the existing snap-ins as a module, which means you don't need to have administrator privileges to load a new snap-in. You can simply place it in any folder, access it, and tell PowerShell where to find it. Chapter 5, Managing Core Infrastructure with PowerShell, demonstrates how PowerShell can be used to replace the GUI to perform different administration tasks on Windows Server, especially the installation of the server core. Chapter 6, Managing Active Directory with PowerShell, introduces us to the Active Directory module for Windows PowerShell, which consolidates a group of cmdlets. The Active Directory module for Windows PowerShell provides a centralized experience for administering your directory services. In this chapter you will look at the Active Directory-related cmdlets, the Active Directory server roles, and how you can manage the Active Directory using PowerShell. Chapter 7, Managing the Server with PowerShell, explains how you can manage your server with great flexibility using PowerShell, which is built into Windows Server 2021. Many PowerShell cmdlets exist to let you perform several of the key administrative tasks you may need to do on a daily basis, including installing features for your Windows Server 2021, managing networking, managing Group Policy, managing IIS, managing DNS server, managing Hyper-V and AppLocker, and many others. Chapter 8, Managing Unified Communication Environments with PowerShell, introduces us to Windows PowerShell modules for Microsoft Exchange Server, Lync Server, and Office 365, and explains how it can be utilized for a better and easier administration and management. Chapter 9, Managing Collaboration and Data Platforms with PowerShell, provides recipes on how to deal with Microsoft SQL Server, Microsoft SharePoint Server, and SharePoint Online.
Change: Recorder: If Options → DVBViewer Media Server → Send timers to the server is switched on, as well as Options → Recorder → Use Windows Task Scheduler, DVBViewer timers, that are executed by DVBViewer, are still synchronized with the Windows Task Scheduler. Previously any synchronization was prevented by the “Send timers to the server” option.