Updating dataset with gridview tomcat not invalidating sessions
Suppose you run a script that returns 300 lines of output.
Depending on your settings, you might be able to see only the last 200 of those lines. Well, those first 100 lines have gone to wherever information goes after being squeezed out of the console window buffer.
The information in this article was written against the Community Technology Preview (CTP) of Windows Power Shell 2.0.
This information is subject to change in future releases of Windows Power Shell 2.0.
No problem; just change your command or script and re-run the whole thing. No problem; copy the entire output, paste it into Microsoft Word, then use Word’s Find command. The console window is OK, but what would be nice, wouldn’t it? As it turns out, you aren’t the only one who’d like to be able to display data in a grid. In this command we use the Get-Service cmdlet to retrieve information about all the services installed on a computer; we then display that information in a grid.
If nothing else, the Windows Power Shell team apparently had the exact same idea, which explains why the November, 2007 CTP release of Windows Power Shell 2.0 includes a new cmdlet named Out-Grid View. Here’s the command: We told you it was simple: we call Get-Service to retrieve the information, then pipe that information to the Out-Grid View cmdlet.
As the word suggests, this will now turn grouping off.
To turn grouping back on, right click and select (Toggle) Show in Groups a third time.
To turn it off – well, we could sit here and toggle grouping on and off all day. Filtering Data The Power Shell grid also includes a rudimentary filtering function.
Saving Data Before you ask, the answer is no: you can’t save data from the grid itself.
NET Putting updateable controls in the Item Template in a Grid View gives developers what they want: the ability for users to change more than one row at a time. By default, in a Grid View users can only put one row at a time into edit mode. While this is possible, it's not in the "natural" design of the Grid View.