The most useful Windows 7 commands are listed below.
System File Checker
sfc [/scannow] [/verifyonly] [/scanfile=file] [/verifyfile=file] [/offbootdir=boot] [/offwindir=win] [/?]
/scannow = This option instructs sfc to scan all protected operating system files and repair as necessary.
/verifyonly = This sfc command option is the same as /scannow but without repairing.
/scanfile=file = This sfc option is the same as /scannow but the scan and repair is only for the specified file.
/offbootdir=boot = Used with /offwindir, this sfc option is used to define the boot directory (boot) when using sfc from outside of Windows.
/offwindir=win = This sfc option is used with /offbootdir to define the Windows directory (win) when using sfc offline.
Malicious software will often attempt to replace core system files with modified versions in an effort to take control of the system. The System File Checker can be used to verify the integrity of the Windows system files. If any of the files are found to be missing or corrupt, they will be replaced. You can run the System File Checker by using this command:
File Signature Verification
One way to verify the integrity of a system is to make sure that all the system files are digitally signed. You can accomplish this with the File Signature Verification tool. This tool is launched from the command line but uses a GUI interface. It will tell you which system files are signed and which aren’t. As a rule, all the system files should be digitally signed, although some hardware vendors don’t sign driver files. The command used to launch the File Signature Verification tool is:
Incorrect device drivers can lead to any number of system problems. If you want to see which drivers are installed on a Windows 7 system, you can do so by running the driverquery tool. This simple command-line tool provides information about each driver that is being used. The command is:
Append the -v switch for more information.
The -si switch causes the tool to display signature information for the drivers.
nslookup can help verify that DNS name resolution is working correctly. When you run nslookup against a host name, the tool will show you how the name was resolved, as well as which DNS server was used during the lookup. This tool can be extremely helpful when troubleshooting problems related to legacy DNS records that still exist but that are no longer correct.
To use this tool, just enter the nslookup command, followed by the name of the host you want to resolve. For example:
Ping is used to verify basic TCP/IP connectivity to a network host. To use it, simply enter the command, followed by the name or IP address of the host you want to test. For example:
This command will work only if Internet Control Message Protocol (ICMP) traffic is allowed to pass between the two machines. If at any point a firewall is blocking ICMP traffic, the ping will fail.
Pathping is designed for environments in which one or more routers exist between hosts. It sends a series of packets to each router that’s in the path to the destination host in an effort to determine whether the router is performing slowly or dropping packets. At its simplest, the syntax for pathping is identical to that of the ping command (although there are some optional switches you can use). The command looks like this:
ipconfig is used to view or modify a computer’s IP addresses. For example, if you wanted to view a Windows 7 system’s full IP configuration, you could use the following command:
Assuming that the system has acquired its IP address from a DHCP server, you can use the ipconfig command to release and then renew the IP address. Doing so involves using the following commands:
ipconfig /releaseipconfig /renew
Another handy thing you can do with ipconfig is flush the DNS resolver cache. This can be helpful when a system is resolving DNS addresses incorrectly. You can flush the DNS cache by using this command:
If a drive that is encrypted with BitLocker has problems, you can sometimes recover the data using a utility called repair-bde. To use this command, you will need a destination drive to which the recovered data can be written, as well as your BitLocker recovery key or recovery password. The basic syntax for this command is:
repair-bde <source> <destination> -rk | rp <source>You must specify the source drive, the destination drive, and either the rk (recovery key) or the rp (recovery password) switch, along with the path to the recovery key or the recovery password. Here are two examples of how to use this utility:
repair-bde c: d: -rk e:\recovery.bek
repair-bde c: d: -rp 111111-111111-111111-111111-111111-111111
The -m switch causes tasklist to display all the DLL modules associated with a task. The -svc switch lists the services that support each task.
tasklist -mtasklist -svc
The taskkill command terminates a task, either by name (which is referred to as the image name) or by process ID. The syntax for this command is simple. You must follow the taskkill command with -pid (process ID) or -im (image name) and the name or process ID of the task that you want to terminate. Here are two examples of how this command works:
taskkill -pid 4104
taskkill -im iexplore.exe
msconfigMore coming on this one
This should comprise the list of all command line commands available and a brief description of what they do.
Append: can be used by programs to open files in another directory as if they were located in the current directory. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Arp: display or change entries in the ARP cache.
Assoc: display or change the file type associated with a particular file extension.
At: schedule commands and other programs to run at a specific date and time.
Attrib: change the attributes of a single file or a directory.
Auditpol: display or change audit policies.
Bcdboot: copy boot files to the system partition and to create a new system BCD store.
Bcdedit: view or make changes to Boot Configuration Data.
Bootcfg: build, modify, or view the contents of the boot.ini file, a hidden file that is used to identify in what folder, on which partition, and on which hard drive Windows is located. The bootcfg command was replaced by the bcdedit command beginning in Windows Vista. Bootcfg is still available in Windows 7 but it serves no real value since boot.ini is not used.
Bootsect: configure the master boot code to one compatible with Windows 7 (BOOTMGR). The bootsect command is only available from the Command Prompt in System Recovery Options.
Break: sets or clears extended CTRL+C checking on DOS systems. The break command is available in Windows 7 to provide compatibility with MS-DOS files but it has no effect in Windows 7 itself.
Cacls: display or change access control lists of files. Even though the cacls command is available in Windows 7, it's being phased out. Microsoft recommends that you use the icacls command instead.
Call: run a script or batch program from within another script or batch program. Running the call command at the Command Prompt will do nothing.
Cd: the chdir command.
Certreq: perform various certification authority (CA) certificate functions.
Certutil: dump and display certification authority (CA) configuration information in addition to other CA functions.
Change: changes various terminal server settings like install modes, COM port mappings, and logons.
Chcp: displays or configures the active code page number.
Chdir: display the drive letter and folder that you are currently in. Chdir can also be used to change the drive and/or directory that you want to work in.
Chglogon: enables, disables, or drains terminal server session logins. Executing the chglogon command is the same as executing change logon.
Chgport: display or change COM port mappings for DOS compatibility. Executing the chgport command is the same as executing change port.
Chgusr: change the install mode for the terminal server. Executing the chgusr command is the same as executing change user.
Chkdsk: identify and correct certain hard drive errors.
Chkntfs: configure or display the checking of the disk drive during the Windows boot process.
Choice: within a script or batch program to provide a list of choices and return of the value of that choice to the program.
Cipher: shows or changes the encryption status of files and folders on NTFS partitions.
The clip command is used to redirect the output from any command to the clipboard in Windows.
Cls: clears the screen of all previously entered commands and other text.
Cmd: starts a new instance of the command interpreter.
Cmdkey: show, create, and remove stored user names and passwords.
Cmstp: installs or uninstalls a Connection Manager service profile.
Color: change the colors of the text and background within the Command Prompt window.
Command: starts a new instance of the command.com command interpreter. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Comp: compare the contents of two files or sets of files.
Compact: show or change the compression state of files and directories on NTFS partitions.
Convert: convert FAT or FAT32 formatted volumes to the NTFS format.
Copy: copies one or more files from one location to another.
Cscript: execute scripts via Microsoft Script Host. The cscript command is most commonly used to manage printing from the command line with scripts like prncnfg.vbs, prndrvr.vbs, prnmngr.vbs, and others.
Date: show or change the current date.
Debug: starts Debug, a command line application used to test and edit programs. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Defrag: defragment a specified drive - the command line version of Microsoft's Disk Defragmenter.
Del: delete one or more files. (== erase)
Diantz: losslessly compress one or more files. The diantz command is sometimes called Cabinet Maker. (== makecab)
Dir: display a list of files and folders contained inside your working folder, with other file information.
Diskcomp: to compare the contents of two floppy disks.
Diskcopy: copy the entire contents of one floppy disk to another.
Diskpart: create, manage, and delete hard drive partitions.
Diskperf: manage disk performance counters remotely (permanently enabled in Windows 7).
Diskraid: starts the DiskRAID tool which is used to manage and configure RAID arrays.
Dism: starts the Deployment Image Servicing and Management tool (DISM). The DISM tool is used to manage features in Windows images.
Dispdiag: output a log of information about the display system.
Djoin: create a new computer account in a domain.
Doskey: edit command lines, create macros, and recall previously entered commands.
Dosx: start DOS Protected Mode Interface (DPMI), a special mode designed to give MS-DOS applications access to more than the normally allowed 640 KB. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7. The dosx command (and DPMI) is only available in Windows 7 to support older MS-DOS programs.
Driverquery: show a list of all installed drivers.
Echo: show messages, most commonly from within script or batch files. The echo command can also be used to turn the echoing feature on or off.
Edit: starts the MS-DOS Editor tool which is used to create and modify text files. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Edlin: starts the Edlin tool which is used to create and modify text files from the command line. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Endlocal: end the localization of environment changes inside a batch or script file.
Erase: delete one or more files (== del).
Esentutl: manage Extensible Storage Engine databases.
Eventcreate: create a custom event in an event log.
Exe2Bin: convert a file of the EXE file type (executable file) to a binary file. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Exit: end the Command Prompt session that you're currently working in.
Expand: extract a single file or a group of files from a compressed file.
Extrac32: extract the files and folders contained in Microsoft Cabinet (CAB) files.
Fastopen: add a program's hard drive location to a special list stored in memory, potentially improving the program's launch time by removing the need for MS-DOS to locate the application on the drive. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Fc: compare two individual or sets of files and then show the differences between them.
Find: search for a specified text string in one or more files.
Findstr: find text string patterns in one or more files.
Finger: return information about one or more users on a remote computer that's running the Finger service.
Fltmc: load, unload, list, and otherwise manage Filter drivers.
For: run a specified command for each file in a set of files. The for command is most often used within a batch or script file.
Forfiles: selects one or more files to execute a specified command on, usually within a batch or script file.
Format: format a drive in the file system that you specify. Also available from Disk Management in Windows 7.
Fsutil: perform various FAT and NTFS file system tasks like managing reparse points and sparse files, dismounting a volume, and extending a volume.
Ftp: transfer files to and from another computer. The remote computer must be operating as an FTP server.
Ftype: define a default program to open a specified file type.
Getmac: display the media access control (MAC) address of all the network controllers on a system.
Goto: used in a batch or script file to direct the command process to a labeled line in the script.
Gpresult: display Group Policy settings.
Gpupdate: update Group Policy settings.
Graftabl: enable the ability of Windows to display an extended character set in graphics mode. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Graphics: load a program that can print graphics. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Help: provides more detailed information on other Command Prompt commands.
Hostname: displays the name of the current host.
Hwrcomp: compile custom dictionaries for handwriting recognition.
Hwrreg: install a previously compiled custom dictionary for handwriting recognition.
Icacls: display or change access control lists of files. The icacls command is an updated version of the cacls command.
If: perform conditional functions in a batch file.
Ipconfig: display detailed IP information for each network adapter utilizing TCP/IP.
Irftp: transmit files over an infrared link.
Iscsicli: manage iSCSI.
Kb16: support MS-DOS files that need to configure a keyboard for a specific language. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Ksetup: configure connections to a Kerberos server.
Ktmutil: starts the Kernel Transaction Manager utility.
Label: manage the volume label of a disk.
Loadfix: load the specified program in the first 64K of memory and then runs the program. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Lodctr: update registry values related to performance counters.
Logman: create and manage Event Trace Session and Performance logs. The logman command also supports many functions of Performance Monitor.
Logoff: terminate a session.
Lpq: displays the status of a print queue on a computer running Line Printer Daemon (LPD). Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the LPD Print Service Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Lpr: send a file to a computer running Line Printer Daemon (LPD). Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the LPD Print Service Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Makecab: losslessly compress one or more files. The makecab command is sometimes called Cabinet Maker (==diantz).
Manage-bde: configure BitLocker Drive Encryption from the command line.
Md: the shorthand version of the mkdir command.
Mem: shows information about used and free memory areas and programs that are currently loaded into memory in the MS-DOS subsystem. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Mkdir: create a new folder.
Mklink: create a symbolic link.
Mode: configure system devices, most often COM and LPT ports.
Mount: mount Network File System (NFS) network shares. The mount command is not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Services for NFS Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Mountvol: display, create, or remove volume mount points, rename directories.
Mrinfo: provide information about a router's interfaces and neighbors.
Msg: send a message to a user, install and configure software.
Muiunattend: starts the Multilanguage User Interface unattended setup process.
Nbtstat: show TCP/IP information and other statistical information about a remote computer.
Net1: display, configure, and correct a wide variety of network settings.
The net command should be used instead of the net1 command. The net1 command was made available in some early versions of Windows as a temporary fix for a Y2K issue that the net command had. The net1 command remains in Windows 7 only for compatibility with older programs and scripts that utilized the command.
Net: display, configure, and correct a wide variety of network settings.
Netcfg: install the Windows Preinstallation Environment (WinPE), a lightweight version of Windows used to deploy workstations, manage the network configuration of the local, or a remote, computer.
Netstat: display all open network connections and listening ports.
Nfsadmin: manage Server for NFS or Client for NFS from the command line. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Services for NFS Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Nlsfunc: load information specific to a particular country or region. The nlsfunc command is not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7 and is only available in 32-bit versions to support older MS-DOS files.
Nltest: test secure channels between Windows computers in a domain and between domain controllers that are trusting other domains. First available in Windows 7.
Nslookup: display the hostname of an entered IP address, queries your configured DNS server to discover the IP address.
Ocsetup: install additional Windows features.
Openfiles: display and disconnect open files and folders on a system.
Path: display or set a specific path available to executable files.
Pathping: functions like the tracert command but will also report information about network latency and loss at each hop.
Pause: within a batch or script file to pause the processing of the file. When the pause command is used, a Press any key to continue... message displays in the command window.
Ping: sends an Internet Control Message Protocol (ICMP) Echo Request message to a specified remote computer to verify IP-level connectivity.
Pkgmgr: start the Windows Package Manager from the Command Prompt. Package Manager installs, uninstalls, configures, and updates features and packages for Windows.
Pnpunattend: automate the installation of hardware device drivers, install a Plug and Play device from the command line.
Popd: change the current directory to the one most recently stored by the pushd command. The popd command is most often utilized from within a batch or script file.
Powercfg: manage the Windows power management settings from the command line.
Print: print a specified text file to a specified printing device.
Prompt: customize the appearance of the prompt text in Command Prompt.
Pushd: store a directory for use, most commonly from within a batch or script program.
Qappsrv: display all Remote Desktop Session Host servers available on the network.
Qprocess: display information about running processes.
Query: display the status of a specified service.
Quser: display information about users currently logged on to the system.
Qwinsta: display information about open Remote Desktop Sessions.
Rasautou: manage Remote Access Dialer AutoDial addresses.
Rasdial: start or end a network connection for a Microsoft client.
Rcp: copy files between a Windows computer and a system running the rshd daemon. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Subsystem for UNIX-based Applications Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel and then installing the Utilities and SDK for UNIX-based Applications available here.
Rd: the shorthand version of the rmdir command.
Rdpsign: sign a Remote Desktop Protocol (RDP) file.
Reagentc: configure the Windows Recovery Environment (RE).
Recover: recover readable data from a bad or defective disk.
Reg: manage the Windows Registry from the command line. The reg command can perform common registry functions like adding registry keys, exporting the registry, etc.
Regini: set or change registry permissions and registry values from the command line.
Regsvr32: register a DLL file as a command component in the Windows Registry.
Relog: create new performance logs from data in existing performance logs.
Rem: record comments or remarks in a batch or script file.
Ren: the shorthand version of the rename command.
Rename: change the name of the individual file that you specify.
Repair-bde: repair or decrypt a damaged drive that's been encrypted using BitLocker.
Replace: replace one or more files with one or more other files.
Reset: reset the session subsystem software and hardware to known initial values.
Rmdir: delete an existing and completely empty folder.
Robocopy: copy files and directories from one location to another. This command is also called Robust File Copy. The robocopy command is superior to the more simple copy command because robocopy supports many more options.
Route: manipulate network routing tables.
Rpcinfo: makes a remote procedure call (RPC) to an RPC server and reports what it finds. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Services for NFS Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Rpcping: ping a server using RPC.
Rsh: run commands on remote computers running the rsh daemon. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Subsystem for UNIX-based Applications Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel and then installing the Utilities and SDK for UNIX-based Applications available here.
Runas: execute a program using another user's credentials.
Rwinsta: the shorthand version of the reset session command.
Sc: configure information about services. The sc command communicates with the Service Control Manager.
Schtasks: schedule specified programs or commands to run a certain times. The schtasks command can create, delete, query, change, run, and end scheduled tasks.
Sdbinst: deploy customized SDB database files.
Secedit: configure and analyze system security by comparing the current security configuration to a template.
Set: enable or disable certain options in Command Prompt.
Setlocal: start the localization of environment changes inside a batch or script file.
Setspn: manage the Service Principal Names (SPN) for an Active Directory (AD) service account.
Setver: set the MS-DOS version number that MS-DOS reports to a program. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7.
Setx: create or change environment variables in the user environment or the system environment.
Sfc: verify and replace important Windows system files. The sfc command is also referred to as System File Checker and Windows Resource Checker.
Shadow: monitor another Remote Desktop Services session.
Share: install file locking and file sharing functions in MS-DOS. Not available in 64-bit versions of Windows 7. Share is only available in 32-bit versions of Windows 7 to support older MS-DOS files.
Shift: change the position of replaceable parameters in a batch or script file.
Showmount: display information about NFS mounted file systems. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Services for NFS Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Shutdown: shut down, restart, or log off the current system or a remote computer.
Sort: read data from a specified input, sort that data, and return the results of that sort to the Command Prompt screen, a file, or another output device.
Start: open a new command line window to run a specified program or command. The start command can start an application without creating a new window.
Subst: associate a local path with a drive letter. The subst command is like the net use command except a local path is used instead of a shared network path.
Sxstrace: start the WinSxs Tracing Utility, a programming diagnostic tool.
Systeminfo: display basic Windows configuration information for the local or a remote computer.
Takeown: regain access to a file that that an administrator was denied access to when reassigning ownership of the file.
Taskkill: terminate a running task. The taskkill command is the command line equivalent of ending a process in Task Manager in Windows.
Tasklist: Displays a list of applications, services, and the Process ID (PID) currently running on either a local or a remote computer.
Tcmsetup: setup or disable the Telephony Application Programming Interface (TAPI) client.
Telnet: communicate with remote computers that use the Telnet protocol. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Telnet Client Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Tftp: transfer files to and from a remote computer that's running the Trivial File Transfer Protocol (TFTP) service or daemon. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the TFTP Client Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Time: show or change the current time.
Timeout: typically used in a batch or script file to provide a specified timeout value; ignores keypresses.
Title: set the Command Prompt window title.
Tlntadmn: administer a local or remote computer running Telnet Server. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Telnet Server Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Tracerpt: process event trace logs or real-time data from instrumented event trace providers.
Tracert: show details about the path that a packet takes to a specified destination.
Tree: graphically display the folder structure of a specified drive or path.
Tscon: attach a user session to a Remote Desktop session.
Tsdiscon: disconnect a Remote Desktop session.
Tskill: end the specified process.
Type: display the information contained in a text file.
Typerperf: displays performance data in the Command Prompt window or writes the data to specified log file; enables or disables automatic Daylight Saving Time adjustments.
Umount: remove Network File System (NFS) mounted network shares. Not available by default in Windows 7 but can be enabled by turning on the Services for NFS Windows feature from Programs and Features in Control Panel.
Unlodctr: removes Explain text and Performance counter names for a service or device driver from the Windows Registry.
Vaultcmd: create, remove, and show stored credentials.
Ver: display the current Windows version.
Verify: enable or disable the ability of Command Prompt to verify that files are written correctly to a disk.
Vol: shows the volume label and serial number of a specified disk, assuming this information exists.
Vssadmin: starts the Volume Shadow Copy Service administrative command line tool which displays current volume shadow copy backups and all installed shadow copy writers and providers.
W32tm: diagnose issues with Windows Time.
Waitfor: send or wait for a signal on a system.
Wbadmin: start and stop backup jobs, display details about a previous backup, list the items within a backup, and report on the status of a currently running backup.
Wecutil: mange subscriptions to events that are forwarded from WS-Management supported computers.
Wevtutil: manage event logs and publishers.
Where: search for files that match a specified pattern.
Whoami: retrieve user name and group information on a network.
Winrs: open a secure command window with a remote host.
Winsat: starts the Windows System Assessment Tool, a program that assesses various features, attributes, and capabilities of a computer running Windows.
Wmic: starts the Windows Management Instrumentation Command line (WMIC), a scripting interface that simplifies the use of Windows Management Instrumentation (WMI) and systems managed via WMI.
Wsmanhttpconfig: manage aspects of the Windows Remote Management (WinRM) service.
Xcopy: copy one or more files or directory trees from one location to another.
Xwizard: register data in Windows, often from a preconfigured XML file.
These should be all the command line commands available in Windows 7 in one big chunky paragraph.
Adprep Append Arp Assoc At Atmadm Attrib Auditpol Autochk Autoconv Autofmt Bcdboot Bcdedit Bdehdcfg Bitsadmin Bootcfg Break Cacls Call Cd Certreq Certutil Change Chcp Chdir Chglogon Chgport Chgusr Chkdsk Chkntfs Choice Cipher Clip Cls Cluadmin Cluster Cmd Cmdkey Cmstp Color Comp Compact Convert Copy Cprofile Cscript Csvde Date Dcdiag Dcgpofix Dcpromo Defrag Del Dfscmd Dfsrmig Diantz Dir Dirquota Diskcomp Diskcopy Diskedit DiskPart Diskperf DiskRAID Diskshadow Dispdiag Djoin Dnscmd Doskey Driverquery Dsacls Dsadd Dsamain Dsdbutil Dsget Dsmgmt Dsmod Dsmove Dsquery Dsrm Echo Edit Endlocal Erase Eventcreate Eventquery.vbs Eventtriggers Evntcmd Exit Expand Extract Fc Filescrn Find Findstr Finger Flattemp For Forfiles Format Freedisk Fsutil Ftp Ftype Fveupdate Getmac Gettype Goto Gpfixup Gpresult Gpupdate Graftabl Hashgen Help Helpctr Hostname Icacls If Inuse Ipconfig Ipxroute Irftp Ismserv Jetpack Klist Ksetup Ktmutil Ktpass Label Ldifde Ldp Lodctr Logman Logoff Lpq Lpr Macfile Makecab Manage-bde Mapadmin Md Mkdir Mklink Mmc Mode More Mount Mountvol Move Mqbkup Mqsvc Mqtgsvc Msdt Msg Msiexec Msinfo32 Mstsc Nbtstat Netdiag Netdom Netsh Netstat Net computer Net group Net localgroup Net print Net session Net share Net use Net user Net view Netcfg Nfsadmin Nfsshare Nfsstat Nlb Nlbmgr Nltest Nslookup Ntbackup Ntcmdprompt Ntdsutil Ntfrsutl Openfiles Pagefileconfig.vbs Path Pathping Pause Pbadmin Pentnt Perfmon Ping Pnpunattend Pnputil Popd Powercfg PowerShell Print Prncnfg.vbs Prndrvr.vbs Prnjobs.vbs Prnmngr.vbs Prnport.vbs Prnqctl.vbs Prompt Pubprn.vbs Pushd Pushprinterconnections Qappsrv Qprocess Query Quser Qwinsta Rasdial Rcp Rd Rdpsign Reagentc Recover Redircmp Redirusr Reg Regini Regsvr32 Relog Rem Ren Rename Rendom Repadmin Repair-bde Replace Reset session Rexec Risetup Rmdir Robocopy Route Rpcinfo Rpcping Rsh Rsm Rss Runas Rundll32 Rwinsta Sc Schtasks Scwcmd Secedit Serverceipoptin Servermanagercmd Serverweroptin Set Setlocal Setspn Setx Sfc Shadow Shift Showmount Shutdown Sort Start Storrept Subst Sxstrace Sysocmgr Systeminfo Tapicfg Takeown Taskkill Tasklist Tcmsetup Telnet Tftp Time Timeout Title Tlntadmn Tracerpt Tracert Tree Tscon Tsdiscon Tsecimp Tskill Tsprof Type Typeperf Tzutil Uddiconfig Umount Unlodctr Ver Verifier Verify Vol Vssadmin W32tm Waitfor Wbadmin Wdsutil Wecutil Wevtutil Where Whoami Winrs Winnt Winnt32 Winpop Winsat Wlbs Wmic Wscript Xcopy
For all commands the /? = help switch shows detailed help about the options.