Last updated on April 17th, 2023 at 12:59 am
To export PowerShell to CSV file, you can use the Export-Csv cmdlet. Here’s an example:
- First, run your PowerShell command to generate the data you want to export to a CSV file. For example:
Get-Process | Select-Object Name, Id, CPU | Sort-Object CPU -Descending
This command gets a list of all running processes, selects the process name, ID, and CPU usage, and sorts the list by CPU usage in descending order.
- To export the data to a CSV file, pipe the output of the command to the Export-Csv cmdlet and specify the file path and name. For example:
Get-Process | Select-Object Name, Id, CPU | Sort-Object CPU -Descending | Export-Csv -Path C:\processes.csv -NoTypeInformation
This command exports the data to a CSV file named “processes.csv” in the root of the C drive, without including the type information of the objects in the file.
Note that the -NoTypeInformation parameter is optional, but it prevents the Export-Csv cmdlet from including the .NET type information of the objects in the CSV file. This can make the file easier to read and use in other programs.
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