Page 3 of 145 results found for %~dp0
file? Tags: c# batch-file To switch to the directory your batch file is located in, use this: cd %~dp0 I do this in almost all of my batch scripts. That
%I makes it more readable and avoids confusion with the modifiers, which are not case sensitive. echo %~f0 works for me. echo %~dp0%~nx0 is doing it
path batch batch-file Your syntax works for me, just tried it with: call "C:\temp\New folder\a.bat" You could add cd %~dp0 to the A.bat, perhaps winrar
folders, then output them into the converted folder, arranged into folders named the same as the ones originally dragged on. I currently have: cd %~dp0 mkdir
It is just pseudocode but I think You get point of it. Tags: windows variables path You can write %~dp0 to get the directory containing the batch file.
little more sophisticated. Without having Bat to Exe changed by the author, I think you have two options: Remove the need for accessing %~dp0 Perhaps you
environment namespace. To return the directory where the batch file is stored use %~dp0 %0 is the full path of the batch file, set src= %~dp0 echo %src% I've
my emacs (remember %~dp0 puts the dirname of the executing file with path separator ) : @set PATH=c:\cygwin\bin;%~dp0;%PATH% @start %~dp0runemacs.exe
be combined so ~dp is drive+path. %~dp0 is therefore pretty useful in a bat: it is the folder in which the executing bat file resides. You can also get
directory aka working directory and could be changed in a batch with cd and pushd. Try calling the .exe with %~dp0 , like this: %~dp0MyProgram.exe . %0