1st Microsoft Example

Add-MailboxPermission -Identity <MailboxIdParameter> 
-Owner <SecurityPrincipalIdParameter> <COMMON PARAMETERS>

2nd Microsoft Example

Add-MailboxPermission -AccessRights <MailboxRights[]>
-Identity <MailboxIdParameter>
-User <SecurityPrincipalIdParameter>
[-AutoMapping <$true | $false>]
[-Deny <SwitchParameter>] 
[-InheritanceType <None | All | Descendents | SelfAndChildren | Children>]

3rd Microsoft Example


1st Microsoft Example

Add-MailboxFolderPermission -Identity <MailboxFolderIdParameter>
-AccessRights <MailboxFolderAccessRight[]> 
-User <MailboxFolderUserIdParameter> 
[-Confirm [<SwitchParameter>]]
[-DomainController <Fqdn>] 
[-WhatIf [<SwitchParameter>]]


1st Microsoft Example

Add-DistributionGroupMember -Identity <DistributionGroupIdParameter> 
[-BypassSecurityGroupManagerCheck <SwitchParameter>] 
[-Confirm [<SwitchParameter>]] 
[-DomainController <Fqdn>] 
[-Member <RecipientWithAdUserGroupIdParameter>] 
[-WhatIf [<SwitchParameter>]]


1st use info

Add-ADPermission -Identity <ADRawEntryIdParameter>
 -Owner <SecurityPrincipalIdParameter>

2nd use info

Find all groups a member belongs to and Export to CSV - TEST

This is a test -

To retrieve and list all of the groups a user belongs to in Active Directory you can use the commands Get-ADPrincipalGroupMembership. This is handy but often a user has far too many groups to simply list in PowerShell. The code below will show a few ways to get this data.

Get-ADPrincipalGroupMembership -Identity UserId

This will list every group that the user belongs to but it will just zip by on the screen. I know you can scroll, but what fun is that. Try the following code to create a formatted csv file .


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