The Command Prompt is a powerful tool in Windows, giving you access to all kinds of useful commands you can’t get any other way. By its very nature, the Windows Command Prompt relies on a lot of keyboard use–and with that comes handy shortcuts. Most of these shortcuts have been around since the Command Prompt’s early days. Some are new with Windows 10 (especially some of those that use the Ctrl key) and you’ll need to enable them before you can use them. When you’ve done that, you’re ready to unleash your full-fingered keyboard fury.
To learn more, click on the source link below to go to “How-To Geek”…
Thanks to MSPoweruser for sharing this power user tip… I love tips like this; plus, I have always been a fan of using the Command Prompt.
Tip: I wish I knew this Windows 10 Command prompt tip years ago – MSPoweruser
To open a CMD window in the same directory as the folder you are viewing, you simply need to type CMD in the directory path area of the File Explorer. There is also a tip which goes in the opposite direction. If you want to open an File Explorer window in the same directory as your command prompt, merely type Start . with the full stop.
The command prompt is still a powerful Windows tool. Here are the most useful CMD commands every Windows user needs to know.
This is a “Need To Know” article:
Powershell is becoming the new default command line. It’s more powerfull and computers and operating systems always change. Before you get started, you may want to update it. Right click yo…
The following may or may not work for you; however, I found it to work on Windows XP Pro, Windows Vista and Windows 7.
Did you ever run into the situation where you needed the serial number on your computer? The serial number is often required when you contact the vendor for support. Instead of crawling around on the floor looking for the serial number, try this:
Click on [START] , then [RUN] and type in the box [CMD]. This will take you to what is called the “Command Prompt”. At the “Command Prompt”, type the following command exactly as it appears:
wmic bios get name,serialnumber,version
You should get a result similar to this that will reflect the bios name, serial number, and a service tag number for your computer:
You can also get the name, size and model of your disk drives by going to the “Command Prompt” and typing:
wmic diskdrive get name,size,model
You should get a result similar to this that reflects all the drives connected to your computer:
The wmic command-line (Windows Management Instrumentation Command-line) utility is a very powerful tool that is used to gather information from Windows-based systems, both locally and over a network. What I have shown is only a small sampling of the ability of this tool. If you are interested in digging down further, I encourage you to Google wmic command by clicking [HERE]. Another easy to read resource is the wmic quick start guide that is located at the University of Virginia [CLICK HERE] .
Thank You For Visiting