A few months ago, Microsoft released the Office 2016 Bash Scripts software suite.
It included Bash scripts to install Office on Windows, Mac OS X, and Linux.
The Bash scripts were available as a free download for the Office 365 suite of products.
The Office Bash Script support was part of a new feature called Office 365 Service Pack 2.
The Service Pack is Microsoft’s subscription service for the cloud-based Office 365.
The service pack includes new features, including the ability to install scripts on Office 365 servers.
These new Office Bash scripts also come with a few caveats.
They must be run from a Windows machine.
They require an Office 365 account to be active.
Office 365 users must log in with the correct credentials.
These restrictions are intended to make the installation of Office Bash easier for users, but it’s also intended to prevent Microsoft from using Office Bash as a replacement for other commercial support programs.
If you want to try out Office Bash, you’ll need to follow the steps below to install the Office Bash script.
First, log in to Office 365 with the Office credentials that you have for the service pack.
Open the Microsoft Edge web browser and visit the Office365 website.
Click on the Install Now button.
You will then be presented with a screen that shows a list of supported Office Bash options and a dropdown menu that lets you choose between the Office and Office 365 support options.
Select Office 365 Support.
The next screen shows a dialog box that allows you to add a new script to your script list.
You’ll need a new PowerShell file.
In the file that you create, type the following command: Get-script OfficeBash.ps1 -ScriptType text -ArgumentList [args] The argument list in the Get-Script cmdlet is a list that specifies the command to run.
The argument List parameter in the OfficeBashes.psi command above is a PowerShell expression.
To run the command, type Get-OfficeBash and press Enter.
The command will appear in the list of available command-line arguments.
The name of the script that you specify in the argument list must match the name of your script.
To name your script, use the PowerShell variable $name.
In this example, we used the name “OfficeBashesScript.”
If you use multiple scripts to create Office Bash objects, you can add the scripts to a script group in the PowerShell group and add them to the list.
To add multiple scripts, right-click on a script and select Add New Script… to add the script to the script group.
Next, open the PowerShell window that was opened to install PowerShell.
You can select All Programs or All Programs & Info.
Click OK to close the PowerShell windows.
When you open PowerShell again, you should see an error message.
The following error message shows the command that you used to install Bash scripts: Failed to start PowerShell, attempting to run PowerShell commands: – PowerShell: Cannot find script named ‘OfficeBastsScript.psb’ PowerShell Error: The script that was tried to install was not found.