Text Editor for Programmers to Edit PowerShell Scripts

EditPad Pro is a powerful and versatile text editor with built-in support for many programming languages, including all of Microsoft’s .NET languages: C#, Visual Basic, J#, C++, and PowerShell. EditPad Pro is also great for ASP.NET programming in C# or Visual Basic.

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Why EditPad Pro Is a Great Text Editor for PowerShell and .NET Programmers

With EditPad Pro you can easily open and edit many PowerShell scripts at the same time. There’s no limit. Arrange PowerShell scripts and assorted text and data files into multiple projects to open them at once and edit them together. Open all files in a folder (and its subfolders) into a project. Many of EditPad Pro’s editing commands can work on all files in a given project at once. Quickly switch between files and projects by clicking on their tabs. Move back and forth with the handy “previous editing position” and “previously edited file” commands. Manage long lists of text files and large projects with the handy file manager sidebar which can rename, move, copy and delete files.

EditPad Pro’s Clip Collection makes it easy to keep a list of PowerShell code snippets at your fingertips, ready to be inserted into your batch files. Such a snippet can be a single CmdLet, a lengthy path, half a PowerShell script, or anything you want.

Compare any two files to get a view of the differences between two files, or check which changes were made between two (backup) copies of the same file. EditPad Pro can highlight difference, merge the two files, and extract the differences or similarities into new files. Very convenient for rolling back inappropriate changes you made to a file, or for double-checking the changes somebody else made to a file you sent them. You can easily send files via email right within EditPad Pro.

EditPad Pro sports one of the most extensive search-and-replace features of any text editor. Quickly find the part of the file you want to edit. Highlight matches, fold lines, and skip over matches and files. Instantly make many replacements throughout a (rectangular) selection, file, project, or all files in all projects. Use regular expressions and adaptive case options for powerful and dynamic search terms and replacements. Clever use of EditPad Pro’s search-and-replace can automate much tedious editing.

Record and play back keystroke macros to reduce repetitive tasks to a single key combination. Record a search as part of a macro to instantly edit all search matches in any particular way. Save any number of macros to build your own library of high-octane text editing wizards.

Use rectangular selections to easily edit columns of text. Any editing command that works on a usual linear selection also works on a rectangular selection. Shift and insert columns left and right, move blocks up and down, fill and indent blocks, etc. Handy commands to begin, end, shrink and expand selections make it easy to work with blocks spanning many pages.

Easily edit all kinds of lists with handy commands to sort lines alphabetically and delete duplicate lines. Use these commands with rectangular selections to sort and trim lists of multiple columns on one of the columns.

Run Your PowerShell Scripts within EditPad

After editing your PowerShell scripts, you can run them right within EditPad Pro. No need to switch back and forth between your text editor and the command shell while testing your PowerShell scripts.

You can add as many PowerShell scripts to EditPad Pro’s Tools menu as you want. You can even add PowerShell.exe itself as a tool with “%FILE%” as the parameter, to run whichever PowerShell script you’re editing.

The key benefit is that EditPad Pro can capture PowerShell’s output into a special message pane, or into a new tab. There’s no limit to the amount of output EditPad Pro can capture. If you capture it into a new tab, the output becomes a regular (unsaved) file which you can edit and save like any other file. You can set up a special file type for the output with specific settings, such as a custom syntax coloring scheme.

If you capture the output into the message pane, you can keep the output visible while you inspect and edit the PowerShell script and data files referenced in the output. The message pane can use the same syntax coloring schemes as the file tabs.

You Need This Powerful Text Editor To Edit All Your Text Files