Jonathan Arnold

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  1. You are correct in groovy you can do an instanceProps.get() – return the specified instance property e.g. instance = instanceProps.get("wildvalue") This is available if you import the santaba module for Groovy. Unfortunately, we don't have anything like that for Powershell at this time.
  2. Hi Joe, Instance Level Properties (ILP's) are available in PowerShell Active Discovery scripts as long as they fit the following format as output. instance5_id##instance5_name##instance5_description####auto.fooProperty=somevalue&auto.barProperty=anothervalue instance6_id##instance6_name##instance6_description####auto.fooProperty=thisvalue&auto.barProperty=thatvalue Is this what you are trying to accomplish? Or are you trying to use a Powershell PropertySource?
  3. At LM we are issued MacBooks and support gets a few VM's (Windows and Linux) so we can test new features and replicate bugs that customers come to us with. But with taking an interest in Powershell it was getting tiresome remoting into a Windows VM to test a Datasource or API script every time one came in. Then I heard about Microsofts push to release Powershell on GitHub, I tried the alpha build and had great success and with the beta release of 6.0 they refind the install process so I thought it was time to share my experience. Disclamier: This version of Powershell for the Mac DOES N
  4. One of our customers wanted a datasource that has instances that call from each database. Trying to use the auto discovery in the datasource for jdbc with a discovery type of "Database List" so that they could monitor each customer's database the same way. So the above per our documentation explains how this should work, but this will return port#:databaseName. It will pass this to the ##WILDCARD## as port#databaseName (ex: 1433testDB). This is great if you want to see where you have what databases, but if you want to monitor the individual databas