To install PowerShell on Windows, use the following link to get detailed instructions
For Windows 11 you can also use the Microsoft Store.
After you have created your PowerShell module, you will likely want to install the module on a system, so that you or others may use it. Generally speaking, this consists of copying the module files (ie, the .psm1, or the binary assembly, the module manifest, and any other associated files) onto a directory on that computer.
Execution Policy is a Windows security measure that determines whether PowerShell scripts can run on a computer. PowerShell scripts cannot run on Windows by default (even for an administrator). The security policy that controls the ability to run PowerShell scripts on Windows is called Execution Policy.
You can check the current Execution Policy value in Windows 10 using the command:
By default in Windows 10, this parameter is set to Restricted, which prevents any PowerShell scripts from executing.
You can set one of the following values in the PowerShell Execution Policy:
By default, the LocalMachine = Restricted policy is set at the computer level. To allow PowerShell scripts to run only in the current session, you can run the commands:
Set-ExecutionPolicy RemoteSigned –Scope Process
> Get-ExecutionPolicy AllSigned
> Get-ExecutionPolicy -List Scope ExecutionPolicy ----- --------------- MachinePolicy Undefined UserPolicy Undefined Process Undefined CurrentUser Undefined LocalMachine AllSigned