Database File Sizes In Powershell

Rob Sewell has a nice post on checking database file sizes using dbatools in Powershell:

As always, PowerShell uses the permissions of the account running the sessions to connect to the SQL Server unless you provide a separate credential for SQL Authentication. If you need to connect with a different windows account you will need to hold Shift down and right click on the PowerShell icon and click run as a different user.

Lets get the information for a single database. The command has dynamic parameters which populate the database names to save you time and keystrokes

It’s a great post, save for the donut chart…  Anyhow, this is recommended reading.

Related Posts

Get-DbaDbCompression DBATools Cmdlet

Jess Pomfret walks us through her recent contribution to dbatools: I’ve been using this at work recently and it also relates to the presentation I gave at the ONSSUG June meeting around data compression. The beginnings of this script originated online as I dug into learning about the DMVs that related to objects and compression and […]

Read More

Managing Central Management Server

Chrissy LeMaire shows how you can use dbatools to manage Central Management Server and registered servers: It’s a super useful feature that not all DBAs know about. Since CMS data is stored in msdb and accessible via SMO, you can access it from SQL Server Management Studio or PowerShell modules like dbatools. Central Management Server’s essential […]

Read More

Categories

March 2017
MTWTFSS
« Feb Apr »
 12345
6789101112
13141516171819
20212223242526
2728293031