Exits the current scope, which can be a function, script, or script block.

	The Return keyword exits a function, script, or script block. It can be 
	used to exit a scope at a specific point, to return a value, or to indicate 
	that the end of the scope has been reached. 

	Users who are familiar with languages like C or C# might want to use the 
	Return keyword to make the logic of leaving a scope explicit.

	In Windows PowerShell, the results of each statement are returned as 
	output, even without a statement that contains the Return keyword. 
	Languages like C or C# return only the value or values that are specified 
	by the Return keyword. 


	The syntax for the Return keyword is as follows:

		return [<expression>]

	The Return keyword can appear alone, or it can be followed by a value or 
	expression, as follows:

		return $a
		return (2 + $a)


	The following example uses the Return keyword to exit a function at a 
	specific point if a conditional is met:

		function ScreenPassword($instance)
			if (!($instance.screensaversecure)) {return $} 
			<additional statements>

		foreach ($a in @(get-wmiobject win32_desktop)) { ScreenPassword($a) }

	This script checks each user account. The ScreenPassword function returns 
	the name of any user account that does not have a password-protected 
	screen saver. If the screen saver is password protected, the function 
	completes any other statements to be run, and Windows PowerShell does not 
	return any value.

	In Windows PowerShell, values can be returned even if the Return keyword 
	is not used. The results of each statement are returned. For example, the 
	following statements return the value of the $a variable:


	The following statement also returns the value of $a:

		return $a

	The following example includes a statement intended to let the user know 
	that the function is performing a calculation:

		function calculation {
			param ($value)

			"Please wait. Working on calculation..."
			$value += 73
			return $value

	Running this function and assigning the result to a variable has the 
	following effect:

		C:\PS> $a = calculation 14

	The "Please wait. Working on calculation..." string is not displayed. 
	Instead, it is assigned to the $a variable, as in the following example:

		C:\PS> $a
		Please wait. Working on calculation...

	Both the informational string and the result of the calculation are 
	returned by the function and assigned to the $a variable.