Gets or sets a value indicating whether to use the operating system shell to start the process.
Assembly: System (in System.dll)
Setting this property to false enables you to redirect input, output, and error streams.
When you use the operating system shell to start processes, you can start any document (which is any registered file type associated with an executable that has a default open action) and perform operations on the file, such as printing, by using the Process object. When is false, you can start only executables by using the Process object.
ErrorDialog property to true.must be true if you set the
The WorkingDirectory property behaves differently depending on the value of the property. When is true, the WorkingDirectory property specifies the location of the executable. If WorkingDirectory is an empty string, it is assumed that the current directory contains the executable.
When WorkingDirectory property is not used to find the executable. Instead, it is used only by the process that is started and has meaning only within the context of the new process. When is false, the FileName property can be either a fully qualified path to the executable, or a simple executable name that the system will attempt to find within folders specified by the PATH environment variable.is false, the
// Run "csc.exe /r:System.dll /out:sample.exe stdstr.cs". UseShellExecute is false because we're specifying // an executable directly and in this case depending on it being in a PATH folder. By setting // RedirectStandardOutput to true, the output of csc.exe is directed to the Process.StandardOutput stream // which is then displayed in this console window directly. Process compiler = new Process(); compiler.StartInfo.FileName = "csc.exe"; compiler.StartInfo.Arguments = "/r:System.dll /out:sample.exe stdstr.cs"; compiler.StartInfo.UseShellExecute = false; compiler.StartInfo.RedirectStandardOutput = true; compiler.Start(); Console.WriteLine(compiler.StandardOutput.ReadToEnd()); compiler.WaitForExit();
Available since 1.1