Page 4 of 145 results found for %~dp0
curdir=%%d pushd %curdir% Source This is equivalent to the path of the script: %~dp0 Here's a webpage with more resources on this sort of thing:
directory where the user was located when invoking the script, not the directory where the script resides. Use %~dp0 instead to extract the drive and path
remotefilename quit Tags: c# ftp dos I would add to Zachary that you can refer to command line vars inside bat with %1, %2, and so on. %~dp0 syntax is only
directory that appears in cmd? Tags: batch directory current From within your batch file: %cd% will give you the current working directory (variable) %~dp0 Short answer: use %~dp0 in your batch file. regarding the question on your title, Eli has answered with %~dp0. But that is irrelevant for running a
the OP hadn't brought up. I just tried. It's pretty simple. At the end of your batch file, add: ren %~dp0\abc.bat abc.txt In this, %~dp0 indicates the
%CD% returns c:\anotherdir ? Tags: java windows ms-dos The code snippet you're looking for is %~dp0 . It gives you the path of the currently running
Test it easy, make a cmd like this: cmdsetup.cmd: @echo Source path: %~dp0 >> %temp%\%~n0.log Put this in your package and when it's done, go check the
environment variable %~dp0 which returns the complete path On... which OS? Oops.. I forgot it is in windows. Very useful to run switch to UNC path for a batch
everything is automated. Tags: windows-7 batch-file environment-variables %0 is the name of your batch file. You can use %~dp0 with pushd to change to the