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How to use KUDU to check Azure App Service OS version

Kudu is the engine behind git deployments in Azure Web Site and it can also run outside of Azure. Please click here for more details.

Kudu can be used to find out an Azure App Service's OS version and all of other details like other environmental details etc. and here are the steps to check the OS system of you App Service;
Login to Azure Portal with you credentials, and find your App Service.Find the publishUrl of your App Service, it should be something like this;your-app-name.scm.azurewebsites.net:443Now simply go to this url; https://your-app-name.scm.azurewebsites.netIn the Environment page, under System info, you will find the details for your system, including your Azure App Service's OS version. Hope it helps.


How to: Cleanup IIS Log Files

If you have got a Windows Web Server, it is possible that IIS is enabled to generate the IIS Log files and over the years this could cause some disk space problems.

In order to clear up the disk space; one good option is cleaning up the old IIS log files automatically by using a Windows Scheduler Task and a Powershell script.

For this solution; all credit goes to Bob McCoy, this has helped me and my Client, hope it will help you, too.

Step 1: Copy/Create Script

Copy the following script to a place where your privileged user can get to it. Since it's going to be run by the task scheduler, you don't want it somewhere where users can modify it to accomplish their nefarious purposes.

# Script to be run weekly by task scheduler to cleanup IIS log files
# greater than 30 days old.
$start = (get-date).AddDays(-30)
cd c:\inetpub\logs\logfiles\w3svc1
Get-ChildItem | where {$PSItem.LastWriteTime -lt $start} | Remove-Item

If you are running PowerShell v2, replace $PSItem with $_.

Step 2: S…