console

How to Enable or Disable Line Wrapping Selection in Console Window in Windows 10

A console (or “terminal) is an application that provides I/O to character-mode applications.

For example: command prompt, PowerShell, or Linux

When you select and copy lines of text in a console, it will include wrapping lines instead of being rectangular by default.

This tutorial will show you how to enable or disable line wrapping selection in a console window (ex: command prompt, PowerShell, Linux) for your account in Windows 10.

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How to Change Foreground and Background Terminal Colors of Console Window in Windows 10

A console (or “terminal) is an application that provides I/O to character-mode applications.

For example: command prompt, PowerShell, or Linux

Starting with Windows 10 build 18298, when you open the properties page of any Console window, you will notice an additional Terminal tab containing several new settings for some experimental features.

The Terminal Colors fields on the properties page of a console window will allow you to specify specific RGB color values for the default foreground and/or background colors. These colors are independent of the color palette and are not affected by changes you make to your color palette.

This tutorial will show you how to change the foreground and background terminal colors of a console window (ex: command prompt, PowerShell, Linux) for your account in Windows 10.

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How to Change Cursor Color of Console Window in Windows 10

A console (or “terminal) is an application that provides I/O to character-mode applications.

For example: command prompt, PowerShell, or Linux

Starting with Windows 10 build 18298, when you open the properties page of any Console window, you will notice an additional Terminal tab containing several new settings for some experimental features.

The default cursor color of a console window is the calculated inverse of the background color.

This tutorial will show you how to change the cursor color in a console window (ex: command prompt, PowerShell, Linux) for your account in Windows 10.

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How to Enable or Disable Scroll Forward in Console Window in Windows 10

A console (or “terminal) is an application that provides I/O to character-mode applications.

For example: command prompt, PowerShell, or Linux

Starting with Windows 10 build 18298, when you open the properties page of any Console window, you will notice an additional Terminal tab containing several new settings for some experimental features.

When Scroll Forward is enabled (default state), the Console can to scroll anywhere within the Console’s buffer, even below the most recent row of text displayed.

When Scroll Forward is disabled, the Console will not allow scrolling below the last line output, similar to how most *NIX terminals work.

This tutorial will show you how to enable or disable scroll forward in a console window (ex: command prompt, PowerShell, Linux) for your account in Windows 10.

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How to Change Cursor Shape of Console Window in Windows 10

A [URL=”https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/console/consoles”][B]console[/B][/URL] (or “terminal) is an application that provides I/O to character-mode applications.

For example: [URL=”https://www.tenforums.com/tutorials/3288-open-command-prompt-windows-10-a.html”][B]command prompt[/B][/URL], [URL=”https://www.tenforums.com/tutorials/25581-open-windows-powershell-windows-10-a.html”][B]PowerShell[/B][/URL], or [URL=”https://www.tenforums.com/tutorials/46769-enable-disable-windows-subsystem-linux-windows-10-a.html”][B]Linux[/B][/URL]

Starting with [URL=”https://www.tenforums.com/windows-10-news/123242-new-windows-10-insider-preview-fast-skip-build-18298-19h1-dec-10-a.html”][B]Windows 10 build 18298[/B][/URL], when you open the properties page of any Console window, you will notice an additional [B]Terminal[/B] tab containing several new settings for some experimental features.

This tutorial will show you how to change the cursor shape of a console window (ex: command prompt, PowerShell, Linux) for your account in [B]Windows 10[/B].

Read more…