Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...) - Jon Galloway

Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

 

PowerShell's great. I'm fired up about the opportunity to use .NET objects from simple scripts. I'll admit I'm still getting up to speed with it, but I'm totally sold on PowerShell.

However, it's not installed on a lot of servers I work with, and I still do a lot of my "clumsy developer attempting DBA and network admin" tasks from DOS Batch files. You can do quite a bit with DOS Batch - the silly fact is the my most popular posts (by a huge margin) are some batch scripts to allow running IE7 and IE6 on the same computer.

So, by way of tribute to the dying art of the DOS Batch file, I present my top ten batch file tricks:

  1. Use PUSHD / POPD to change directories
    Read Scott Hanselman's writeup on PUSHD. The basic idea is that it keeps a stack, so at the simplest level you can do something like this:
    PUSHD "C:\Working Directory\" ::DO SOME WORK POPD

    That allows you to call the batch file from any directory and return to the original directory when you're done. The cool thing is that PUSHD can be nested, so you can move all over the place within your scripts and just POPD your way out when you're done.
  2. Call FTP scripts
    This sample prompts for the username and password, but they can of course be hardcoded if you're feeling lucky.
    set FTPADDRESS=ftp.myserver.com set SITEBACKUPFILE=FileToTransfer.zip set /p FTPUSERNAME=Enter FTP User Name: set /p FTPPASSWORD=Enter FTP Password: CLS > script.ftp USER >>script.ftp ECHO %FTPUSERNAME% >>script.ftp ECHO %FTPPASSWORD% >>script.ftp ECHO binary >>script.ftp ECHO prompt n :: Use put instead of get to upload the file >>script.ftp ECHO get %SITEBACKUPFILE% >>script.ftp ECHO bye FTP -v -s:script.ftp %FTPADDRESS% TYPE NUL >script.ftp DEL script.ftp
  3. Read from the registry
    You can make creative use of the FOR command to read from and parse a registry value (see my previous post for more info).
    FOR /F "tokens=2* delims= " %%A IN ('REG QUERY "HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Microsoft SQL Server\Instance Names\SQL" /v SQL2005') DO SET SQLINSTANCE=%%B
  4. Run SQL Commands
    You can call OSQL (or SQLCMD on servers with SQL 2005 installed) to execute SQL commands:
    osql -E -d master -Q "BACKUP DATABASE [%DATABASENAME%] TO DISK = N'D:\DataBase\Backups\%DATABASENAME%_backup' WITH INIT , NOUNLOAD , NAME = N'%DATABASENAME% backup', NOSKIP , STATS = 10, NOFORMAT"
  5. Check if a file or folder exists
    I used this to do a quick and dirty check to see if a Windows Hotfix had been installed in my IE7 Standalone scripts:
    IF EXIST %SystemRoot%\$NtUninstallKB915865$\ GOTO KB_INSTALLED ECHO Installing Hotfix (KB915865) to allow tab support START /D "%~dp0/Installation/Update/" xmllitesetup.exe
  6. Pause execution for a number of seconds
    There are different ways to do this from within a batch file, all with their tradeoffs. I use a ping to an invalid IP address with a timeout. The best way to do this is to find an invalid IP address and then pint it, but 1.1.1.1 is a pretty safe bet:
    ECHO Waiting 15 seconds PING 1.1.1.1 -n 1 -w 15000 > NUL
  7. Use defaults for optional parameters
    It's not really easy to check for a missing parameter. You have to use something like "IF dummy==%1dummy", which will only be true if %1 is empty. So, for example, here we're allowing a user to supply an application path via the third parameter, and defaulting it if it's missing. By the way, beware the IF syntax. The line spacing makes a difference, so this is one that I just copy and paste to avoid figuring it out every time.
    IF dummy==dummy%3 ( SET APPLICATIONPATH="C:\Program Files\MyApp\" ) ELSE ( SET APPLICATIONPATH = %3 )
  8. Process each file matching a pattern in a directory
    I previously posted a script which iterates all files named *.bak in a directory and restores them on the local instance of SQL Server. Here's an excerpt:
    PUSHD %BACKUPDIRECTORY% FOR %%A in (*.bak) do CALL :Subroutine %%A POPD GOTO:EOF :Subroutine set DBNAME=%~n1 ::RUN SOME OSQL COMMANDS TO RESTORE THE BACKUP GOTO:EOF
  9. Use batch parameter expansion to avoid parsing file or directory info
    Batch file parameters are read as %1, %2, etc. DOS Command Extensions - available on Windows 2000 and up - add a lot of automatic parsing and expansion that really simplifies reading filenames passed in as parameters. I originally put this at the top of the list, but I moved it because I figured the insane syntax would drive people off. I wrote a simple batch script that shows some examples. I think that makes it a little more readable. Stick with me, I think this is one of the best features in DOS batch and is worth learning.

    First, here's the batch file which just echos the processed parameters:
  10. @echo off echo %%~1 = %~1 echo %%~f1 = %~f1 echo %%~d1 = %~d1 echo %%~p1 = %~p1 echo %%~n1 = %~n1 echo %%~x1 = %~x1 echo %%~s1 = %~s1 echo %%~a1 = %~a1 echo %%~t1 = %~t1 echo %%~z1 = %~z1 echo %%~$PATHATH:1 = %~$PATHATH:1 echo %%~dp1 = %~dp1 echo %%~nx1 = %~nx1 echo %%~dp$PATH:1 = %~dp$PATH:1 echo %%~ftza1 = %~ftza1



    Now we'll call it, passing in "C:\Windows\Notepad.exe" as a parameter:
    C:\Temp>batchparams.bat c:\windows\notepad.exe %~1 = c:\windows\notepad.exe %~f1 = c:\WINDOWS\NOTEPAD.EXE %~d1 = c: %~p1 = \WINDOWS\ %~n1 = NOTEPAD %~x1 = .EXE %~s1 = c:\WINDOWS\NOTEPAD.EXE %~a1 = --a------ %~t1 = 08/25/2005 01:50 AM %~z1 = 17920 %~$PATHATH:1 = %~dp1 = c:\WINDOWS\ %~nx1 = NOTEPAD.EXE %~dp$PATH:1 = c:\WINDOWS\ %~ftza1 = --a------ 08/25/2005 01:50 AM 17920 c:\WINDOWS\NOTEPAD.EXE



    As I said, the syntax is completely crazy, but it's easy to look them up - just type HELP CALL at a DOS prompt; it gives you this:

    %~1 - expands %1 removing any surrounding quotes (")
    %~f1 - expands %1 to a fully qualified path name
    %~d1 - expands %1 to a drive letter only
    %~p1 - expands %1 to a path only
    %~n1 - expands %1 to a file name only
    %~x1 - expands %1 to a file extension only
    %~s1 - expanded path contains short names only
    %~a1 - expands %1 to file attributes
    %~t1 - expands %1 to date/time of file
    %~z1 - expands %1 to size of file
    %~$PATH:1 - searches the directories listed in the PATH environment variable and expands %1 to the fully qualified name of the first one found. If the environment variable name is not defined or the file is not found by the search, then this modifier expands to the empty string

    The modifiers can be combined to get compound results:

    %~dp1 - expands %1 to a drive letter and path only
    %~nx1 - expands %1 to a file name and extension only
    %~dp$PATH:1 - searches the directories listed in the PATH environment variable for %1 and expands to the drive letter and path of the first one found.
    %~ftza1 - expands %1 to a DIR like output line

    In the above examples %1 and PATH can be replaced by other valid values. The %~ syntax is terminated by a valid argument number. The %~ modifiers may not be used with %*

  11. Learn from the masters
    By far, my favorite resource for DOS Batch trickery is the Batch Files section of Rob van der Woude's Scripting Pages. He's got some good PowerShell resources, too.

What about you? Got any favorite DOS Batch tricks?

Published Monday, November 20, 2006 12:43 AM by Jon Galloway

Comments

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

PUSHD and POPD are great.  An additional advantage over CD is the fact that including a drive letter changes to the drive and directory specified whereas CD just changes the active directory on the specified drive.

If you use them a lot you can save a fair bit of typing by defining two one-line command files +.cmd and -.cmd somewhere on your path.  They simply contain;

+.cmd

 @pushd %1

-.cmd

 @popd

Now you can just run + <dir> to enter a directory and - to return.

Monday, November 20, 2006 10:42 AM by Steve Crane

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

one more that I just recalled, from reading Steve's comment

cd /d <driveletter:\directory>

changes both, the directory and the drive letter

Monday, November 20, 2006 12:25 PM by Eber Irigoyen

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Very good!

And this tip: "Pause execution for a number of seconds" Gosh! Why didn't I think of it before?

Thanks for all these tips!

[]'s

Cleydson

Tuesday, November 21, 2006 11:07 AM by Cleydson

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

sleep 15 seconds:

sleep 15

Wednesday, November 29, 2006 1:25 PM by oscar

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

@oscar - The sleep command isn't available on a default install. It's part of the Windows 2003 Resource Kit, which is a separate download.

Wednesday, November 29, 2006 2:08 PM by Jon Galloway

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

I love using the findstr.exe that is built into Windows XP and later... it's closer to "grep" than the original "find" and the built in ability to search subdirectories is a real gift.

Andrew.

Sunday, February 25, 2007 7:07 PM by Andrew from Vancouver

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Tip #8 "Use batch parameter expansion to avoid parsing file or directory info" was just what I was looking for!

So what if the syntax is "insane"? (No more so, than, say, printf formatting syntax in C.)

Anyway it's easy to copy/paste what I want from your page, or, as you taught me, from CALL HELP at DOS command prompt.

I think it should be tip #1 again ...

Wednesday, April 18, 2007 4:11 PM by Tom Harris

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Oops. I meant

Tip #9 "Use batch parameter expansion to avoid parsing file or directory info" was just what I was looking for!

Thursday, April 19, 2007 7:26 AM by Tom Harris

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

how do i put a automatic yes in (Y/N)option

Wednesday, January 16, 2008 3:38 PM by filipo111

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

@filipo111

echo N | del .

Thursday, January 24, 2008 8:10 AM by Alexander

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Great tips!  

How do I use xcopy to search for and copy say, word files, scatterded over a drive.  Also if none present then move on to next command.  Right now I have:

X:\XCOPY.exe C:\*.doc "X:\Word Files" /s/e/v/i/y/h

This command string copies the file directory structure which takes forever and something I do not want.  Just looking to pin point files (ie word or microsoft money - *.mny) and copy them.

Thanks,  Matt

mstanchi@yahoo.com

Friday, February 22, 2008 9:04 PM by Matt

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Pause for x number of seconds:

ping -n x localhost

Wednesday, April 9, 2008 2:05 PM by Todd Carey

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hi,

I'm trying to automatically run a .reg file through a batch file, but need to find out how the "Yes/No" and "OK" pop ups can be avoided and automatically accepted so the user doesn't have to click on Yes and OK everytime.

example of my batchfile; let's say the .bat file is located on the X-drive:

x:

Permission_Required_0.reg

Thanks in advance, if anybody is able to help me out!

Dom

Wednesday, April 16, 2008 4:01 AM by Dom Peeters

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Dom,

To get a Reg file put in without the Popup

try this

regedit /s file.reg

>Hi,

>

>I'm trying to automatically run a .reg >file .through a batch file, but need to find >out how the "Yes/No" and "OK" pop ups can be >avoided and automatically accepted so the >user doesn't have to click on Yes and OK >everytime.

>

>example of my batchfile; let's say the .bat >file is located on the X-drive:

>

>x:

>

>Permission_Required_0.reg

>Thanks in advance, if anybody is able to help >me out!

>

>Dom

Wednesday, August 20, 2008 3:28 PM by Jim

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

How do i output any errors to a txt file so i can see which ftp's failed?

Friday, August 29, 2008 6:19 AM by Rudi

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Is there a way to get the Current file name in the batch file?

I am running a batch file: testing123.bat

Is there a way to get "testing123.bat" in a variable?  

I use %date% and %time% but have not found a way to pick up the currently running file name.

Thanks

Frank

Tuesday, September 2, 2008 6:20 PM by Frank

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

@Frank, try using %0.

Tuesday, September 23, 2008 7:21 PM by Frode

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Any ideas how I could extract a string from a %

1 parameter, eg: reading "123" or "45" from "12345"?

Thanks,

Jamie

Tuesday, October 7, 2008 9:13 AM by Jamie

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

@Jamie

try

set test=12345

echo %test:~0,3%

echo %test:~3,2%

Tuesday, October 14, 2008 3:22 AM by Pablo

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hey guys, total bat noob here.  I've got a dilemma that seems straightforward to me, but bumbling through it has been anything but.  I have a drive  mapped to a remote server (Z drive) and a duplicate drive on my local (called “S”).  Right now, like a chump, I’m busy manually copying back and forth files that get updated (since the soft I'm working with needs these objects in their proper dirs).  What sort of commands would I use where I could select 1 or more files that have been newly created on the mapped "Z" and right click and tell it to copy local to my mirrored directory (and automatically building the folder tree if it doesn’t exist)?  I think I've found out how to add things to the windows right click context menu, but I can't figure out how to pass the name and directory of selected files to a cmd prompt!  Great tips BTW, and thanks in advance anyone for help!  (Oh, and the files are 100mb+ and scattered among 100's of dir's, so syncing programs aren't too useful to me.  I get an update that a certain file is changed by the client and I hand copy individually.  Only way to do it while keeping bandwidth overhead to a minimum.)

Monday, October 20, 2008 3:27 AM by Joel Noob

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Noob - call robocopy from your batch file, it just works.  

Wednesday, October 22, 2008 12:20 PM by Jim

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Regarding "9: Use batch parameter expansion..."

One other thing to note is that it can be combined into a "for" statement to do lots of magic:

for %I in (text.txt) do echo %I is %~zI bytes

for %I in (test.bat) do echo: %~$PATH:I

This one seems to only work for UPPERCASE, single-letter variable names, and only for those at the start of the alphabet.  Your mileage may vary.

Thursday, October 23, 2008 8:54 AM by Guido

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hi Jon, In #3 "Read from the registry", you mention a previous post in reference to "creative use of the FOR command".  I looked through your archives, and can't find the one you're talking about.  Do you remember which it is?  thanks! Rob

Friday, November 21, 2008 8:26 AM by Rob Flum

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hi, Joel Noob Try xcopy, I think it will do what you want. It even has an exclude list included :)

Friday, January 16, 2009 1:03 AM by A.Wombat

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hi,

Is it possible to open a 'browse for file' window from a batch script, select a file and then inject the path/name of that choosen file back into the script ?

Tuesday, May 5, 2009 4:53 AM by Meetoo

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Is there any way to delete all files and sub-folders (may with files too) of a given folder?

Monday, August 17, 2009 4:46 AM by Aaron

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

how do I remove the quotes from a passed parameter?

eg:-

batchfile has the line --> echo %1 moon

call it with batchfile.bat "over the "

and the result is:-

"over the "moon

One needs the quotes to get the variable but then the variable includes the quotes!

Thursday, January 21, 2010 3:48 AM by david

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

oops... found it:-

%~1 - expands %1 removing any surrounding quotes (")

echo %~1 moon

Works fine.

Thanks for making this info available.

Monday, January 25, 2010 7:35 AM by david

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Nice blog. Very healthy discussion.

To upload using FTP an entire folder full of files and subfolders, try this script.

www.biterscripting.com/.../SS_FTPUpload.html

It even creates subfolders as necessary. Will mirror the entire local folder to the FTP server.

Tuesday, March 9, 2010 4:46 PM by Sen2008

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hello

set PATH_VER=c:\folder1\folder2\folder3\file.bat

In "file.bat", I whould like to obtain the string "c:\folder1"

I mean how to get up two level from the location of the file.bat ?

I used %~dp0 , %~dp1 (twice)  but I didn't succeed to do it properly

Any Idea?

Thank you

Tuesday, March 30, 2010 11:51 AM by Hendawi

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

I have a little problem that I cannot solve. I have a part solution but need a little help to finish it off!

My first (successful) step was to create a batch file that reads a plain text file (directory.txt) that contains the name of a new directory that I want creating, then the batch file creates it.

e.g. in the "directory.txt" file ...

My New Directory Name

(no quotes in the file)

Batch file:

FOR /f "tokens=*" %%n IN (directory.txt) DO MKDIR "%%n"

The reason for doing this is that the directory name can contain spaces, and enclosing the string in quotes does not work for MKDIR in a batch file. It works at a prompt, but not batch.

Now what I want to achieve is to pass the full directory name to the batch file as an argument %1, but I cannot figure out how to replace the "IN (directory.txt)" with an appropriate entry using the %1.  How do I do that?

Thanks.

Saturday, June 5, 2010 4:30 PM by Mr Incredible

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Any ideas how I could extract a string from a %1 parameter, eg: reading "123" or "45" from "12345"?

Again, from a parameter, not from a variable!!

Thanks in advance

Wednesday, June 16, 2010 12:00 AM by Fuintis

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hi again:

Any ideas how i could trim some string from a parameter (like %1)

I need the following behaviour using "%1" instead of "%variable%":

set dummy=-test

echo.%dummy:-=%

The prompt output is:

test (without the "-")

THX!!

Wednesday, June 16, 2010 12:41 AM by Fuintis

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

echo N | del   is not working

Monday, June 21, 2010 11:50 AM by sajith

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

How do I display empty line from batch file?

Tuesday, August 31, 2010 10:28 PM by Raj

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

to all those asking how to apply the text replacement or extraction to a parameter: just assign it to a variable and then use the instructions as abive

  set param1=%1

echo.%dummy:-=%  

Thursday, November 11, 2010 2:46 PM by Mars the Infomage

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

> Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

...only, it's not DOS batch! It's Windows batch!

Monday, January 10, 2011 8:41 AM by demonkoryu

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Great page!

Personally, I can't live without this one:

Echoing text without a newline at the end, e.g. to print 'Calculating ... ' and then after the calculation complete the line with 'OK' or 'FAIL'.

Can be done like this:

echo.|set /p ="Calculating ... "

rem Calculation

echo OK

I use this often, so I have a 'subroutine':

CALL:Write "Calculating ... "

...

goto :EOF

:Write

echo.|set /p =%1

exit /b 0

Cheers!

Wednesday, February 2, 2011 8:29 AM by ChrisD

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

What about the CHOICE.com command?

I like that it has a default choice you can set  in case your user is an induhvidual.

CHOICE /T:N,5 "Choose all ready! "

If they don't choose after 5 seconds, it chooses "N" for them.

CHOICE /C:ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ "Choose a letter of the alphabet or menu choice. "

It's a pretty handy command.

Tuesday, February 15, 2011 10:11 PM by Interociter Operator

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Should have added that you check errorlevel, high value to low, right after the choice to branch to the code they selected.

Handy way for a program to "sleep", with a secret override.

This batch quietly waits 99 seconds before processing normally. Unless you hit "X"!!!

@echo off

choice /n /c:YNX /t:y,99

if errorlevel==3 goto dalek

if errorlevel==2 goto end

if errorlevel==1 goto cont

:cont

echo Normal processing after a 99 second wait.

goto end

:dalek

echo -

echo EXTERMINATE! EXTERMINATE!

echo -

:end

Tuesday, February 15, 2011 10:24 PM by Interociter Operator

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Is it possible to split a file in half using only DOS commands?

Wednesday, February 23, 2011 8:43 PM by Interociter Operator

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

If I want to split a long list in half, I could alter this DOS TAIL batch, to divide %counter% by 2 to get the second half of the file, using 'skip'in FOR/IN/DO, but how can I get just the first half?

-----------------------------

@echo off

echo -tail-

set /p file2split="Enter filename ... "

for /f %%p in (%file2split%) do call :count

set /a theselines=%counter%-10

for /f "skip=%theselines% tokens=1*" %%p in    (%file2split%) do echo %%p %%q >> tail.txt

start notepad tail.txt

goto :eof

:count

set /a counter=%counter%+1

goto :eof

-------------------

gotta be some trick to do it....

Wednesday, February 23, 2011 9:09 PM by Interociter Operator

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Thanks, your tips have helped me solving a nested batch call issue wrt quotes.

Tuesday, May 24, 2011 1:18 AM by leendert

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Just found this article and was finally able to find a decent alternative to the UNIX 'which' command I was looking for. Here's a sample batch I created using the %$PATH:1 expansion:

-----------------------

@echo off

SET EXENAME=Notepad.exe

CALL :WHICH "%EXENAME%"

SET EXEPATH=%RET%

IF EXIST %EXEPATH% (

 echo EXEPATH=%EXEPATH%

 call "%EXEPATH%"

) ELSE (

 echo %EXENAME% not found!

)

GOTO :EOF

:WHICH

 SET RET=%~$PATH:1

GOTO :EOF

---------------------

Output:

---------------------

EXEPATH=C:\WINDOWS\system32\notepad.exe

*Notepad.exe launches*

Monday, August 22, 2011 8:06 AM by RustyX

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

greate, in the period of apps some things we can

do only and simple with a .bat file

Friday, May 25, 2012 4:42 AM by JR

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hi. excellent article. Sad that it becomes spammed in the comments. But I mean.. after 6 years ! ;)

Regarding "9: Use batch parameter expansion..."

Someone might be reading, I need help :

I give a wildcard as parameter, but when I use %~n it resolved it.

Eg : %1 = c:\temp\blah*.log

%~dp1= c:\temp (OK)

%~x1 = .log (OK)

%~n1 = blah1stfileinfolder.log (NOK for me, I want blah*)

Thanks

Monday, July 30, 2012 9:10 AM by SteveErn

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Go to my review webpage..

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# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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Wednesday, December 19, 2012 10:11 PM by subxqzsb

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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Tuesday, December 25, 2012 7:20 AM by subxqzsb

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Anybody have something to strip an apostrophe from a filename?

Thursday, January 3, 2013 9:39 AM by brossman

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

Hi, all the time i used to check weblog posts here in

the early hours in the morning, as i love to learn more and more.

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# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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Tuesday, March 26, 2013 6:25 AM by grwastqz

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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But he's tryiong none the less. I've been using WordPress on several websites

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I have heard good things about blogengine.

net. Is there a way I can import all my wordpress content into

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# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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Saturday, April 20, 2013 8:13 PM by grwastqz

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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Sunday, April 21, 2013 5:16 PM by grwastqz

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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Monday, May 13, 2013 2:31 AM by Braswell

# re: Top 10 DOS Batch tips (Yes, DOS Batch...)

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Monday, May 20, 2013 2:32 AM by Carswell
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