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Setlocal

Actualizado: Abril de 2012

Aplica-se a: Windows Server 2008, Windows Vista

Starts localization of environment variables in a batch file. Localization continues until a matching endlocal command is encountered or the end of the batch file is reached.

For examples of how to use this command, see Examples.

setlocal [enableextensions | disableextensions] [enabledelayedexpansion | disabledelayedexpansion]

 

Argument Description

enableextensions

Enables the command extensions until the matching endlocal command is encountered, regardless of the setting before the setlocal command was run.

disableextensions

Disables the command extensions until the matching endlocal command is encountered, regardless of the setting before the setlocal command was run.

enabledelayedexpansion

Enables the delayed environment variable expansion until the matching endlocal command is encountered, regardless of the setting before the setlocal command was run.

disabledelayedexpansion

Disables the delayed environment variable expansion until the matching endlocal command is encountered, regardless of the setting before the setlocal command was run.

/?

Displays help at the command prompt.

  • Using setlocal

    When you use setlocal outside of a script or batch file, it has no effect.

  • Changing environmental variables

    Use setlocal to change environment variables when you run a batch file. Environment changes made after you run setlocal are local to the batch file. The Cmd.exe program restores previous settings when it encounters an endlocal command or reaches the end of the batch file.

  • Nesting commands

    You can have more than one setlocal or endlocal command in a batch program (that is, nested commands).

  • Testing for command extensions in batch files

    The setlocal command sets the ERRORLEVEL variable. If you pass {enableextensions | disableextensions} or {enabledelayedexpansion | disabledelayedexpansion}, the ERRORLEVEL variable is set to 0 (zero). Otherwise, it is set to 1. You can use this information in batch scripts to determine whether the extensions are available, as shown in the following example:

    setlocal enableextensions
    verify other 2>nul
    if errorlevel 1 echo Unable to enable extensions
    
    Because cmd does not set the ERRORLEVEL variable when command extensions are disabled, the verify command initializes the ERRORLEVEL variable to a nonzero value when you use it with an invalid argument. Also, if you use the setlocal command with arguments {enableextensions | disableextensions} or {enabledelayedexpansion | disabledelayedexpansion} and it does not set the ERRORLEVEL variable to 1, command extensions are not available.

You can localize environment variables in a batch file, as shown in the following sample script:

rem *******Begin Comment**************
rem This program starts the superapp batch program on the network,
rem directs the output to a file, and displays the file
rem in Notepad.
rem *******End Comment**************
@echo off
setlocal
path=g:\programs\superapp;%path%
call superapp>c:\superapp.out
endlocal
start notepad c:\superapp.out

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