Make-EXE adds a context menu setting that allows you to make your PowerShell or batch scripts into EXEs and embed resources.
Simply click on install, and you should be able to find "Make Exe" when you right-click on any Powershell or batch scripts. We tested on other files and Make EXE worked perfectly by not appearing. After you click on Make EXE, you have a handful of options. The first one is embed files. This is important if you have multiple files to package. All you need is to have the files you want to be packaged in the same folder and tick the box next to Embed Files. You can also set an icon for your executable by placing creating a folder or placing an ICO file in the folder you're working with.
Other options are well thought out as well including assembly version, file version, product name, company name, copyright, redirect output, and save config. If you use the save config option (handy for keeping the company name, copyright, and more), then a file called AssemblyInfo.json will be saved on your desktop to load later with that information.
There is no uninstall, although the app is portable, you'd have to remove the context menu manually. One way to do this is to reset program defaults in Windows 10. you can find this under Settings, System, Default apps and click on the Reset button near the bottom.
Command-line options are also available, although the GUI seems the way to go here. Should you need it, however, the command lines are: Syntax: make-exe.exe [-file (path)] [-silent] [-embed] [-redirect]
If you find yourself working with Powershell or batch files, then Make-EXE is a great solution for two situations; to allow people to use your Powershell or batch scripts who might be unfamiliar with DOS or to be able to take credit for your work.