Sets whether the specified machine(s) are in maintenance mode.
Set-BrokerMachineMaintenanceMode [-InputObject] <Machine> [-MaintenanceMode] <Boolean> [-LoggingId <Guid>] [-AdminAddress <String>] [-BearerToken <String>] [-TraceParent <String>] [-TraceState <String>] [-VirtualSiteId <String>] [<CommonParameters>]
The cmdlet can be used to set whether a machine is in maintenance mode or not. A machine in maintenance mode is not available for new sessions, and for managed machines all automatic power management is disabled.
There are times when it is necessary to disable desktops. You can do this by setting the InMaintenanceMode property of a desktop to \$true. This puts it into maintenance mode. The broker excludes single-session desktops in maintenance mode from brokering decisions and does not start new sessions on them. Existing sessions are unaffected. For multi-session desktops in maintenance mode, reconnections to existing sessions are allowed, but no new sessions are created on the machine.
Desktops in maintenance mode are also excluded from automatic power management, although explicit power actions are still performed.
This cmdlet is equivalent to using the Set-BrokerMachine cmdlet to set the value of only the InMaintenanceMode property.
|Name||Description||Required?||Pipeline Input||Default Value|
|InputObject||The machine instances whose InMaintenanceMode property you want to set.||true||true (ByValue)|
|MaintenanceMode||Sets whether the machine is in maintenance mode or not. A machine in maintenance mode is not available for new sessions, and for managed machines all automatic power management is disabled.||true||true (ByValue)|
|LoggingId||Specifies the identifier of the high level operation that this cmdlet call forms a part of. Desktop Studio and Desktop Director typically create High Level Operations. PowerShell scripts can also wrap a series of cmdlet calls in a High Level Operation by way of the Start-LogHighLevelOperation and Stop-LogHighLevelOperation cmdlets.||false||false|
|AdminAddress||Specifies the address of a XenDesktop controller that the PowerShell snapin will connect to. This can be provided as a host name or an IP address.||false||false||Localhost. Once a value is provided by any cmdlet, this value will become the default.|
|BearerToken||Specifies the bearer token assigned to the calling user||false||false|
|TraceParent||Specifies the trace parent assigned for internal diagnostic tracing use||false||false|
|TraceState||Specifies the trace state assigned for internal diagnostic tracing use||false||false|
|VirtualSiteId||Specifies the virtual site the PowerShell snap-in will connect to.||false||false|
You can pipe in the machines whose properties you want to set.
C:\PS> $machines = Get-BrokerMachine -MachineName 'MyDomain\\*'<br><br> C:\PS> Set-BrokerMachineMaintenanceMode -InputObject $machines $false
This example finds all machines in domain MyDomain and removes them from maintenance mode by setting their InMaintenanceMode property to false.