In the previous article, Microsoft Sharepoint 2010: List Management, we took a look at list management. This article explains how to manage them to provide an efficient way to store information and thus provide ECM.
In this article by Peter Ward, author of Microsoft SharePoint 2010 End User Guide: Business Performance Enhancement, we will cover the following:
- How to add content to a list
- Advanced list features
With this release of SharePoint 2010, one of Microsoft's goals is to bring Enterprise Content Management (ECM) to all users, rather than to a specific user group. The result is that there is a lot of functionality that was never available to users who were more familiar with network drives or e-mail exchange for collaboration. This article explains Lists. We view lists as a key SharePoint functionality for providing basic and complex architecting of corporate and workgroups' information.
In this article by Peter Ward, author of Microsoft SharePoint 2010 End User Guide: Business Performance Enhancement, you will gain knowledge of List Management and understand how to track information and collaborate with team members:
- List Management basics
- Creating lists
- Managing lists
Just as Microsoft's products have become the de facto standard with daily desktop tools such as Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and Outlook, SharePoint is becoming the de facto standard web platform for team and company collaboration. There are other products that provide collaboration, but few integrate as seamlessly with a company's existing IT investments just as Office, Active Directory, Windows 7/Vista/XP, or SQL Server has, thus making the deployment process rather palatable to the IT department and workers within a company.
This article by Peter Ward, author of Microsoft SharePoint 2010 End User Guide: Business Performance Enhancement, outlines what SharePoint is not, what is special about SharePoint and why there is considerable value in using this technology, and the User Requirement Challenges that a deployment will cause.Read Microsoft Sharepoint 2010: Rules for End User Deployment in full
Delivering business solutions is more than just product play. Software is often viewed as the enabler; however, the key to success is how the solution is implemented and how the implementations are managed. With this as the background, Microsoft has developed Sure Step as the full lifecycle methodology for the Microsoft Dynamics solutions portfolio. In this article, we introduce the concept of Methodology and its importance in the selection and implementation of ERP/CRM solutions. A faulty selection process can derail any solution deployment, and it is important for the readers to understand what they can do to prevent this.
In this article by Chandru Shankar and Vincent Bellefroid, authors of Microsoft Dynamics Sure Step, we will introduce the concepts and definitions. We will also provide an overview of Microsoft Dynamics Sure Step, and the different aspects of the methodology that help both the implementer and the customer.Read An Overview of Microsoft Sure Step in full
This article on Monitoring and Reporting covers recipes involving the different tools in SharePoint 2010 that assist the administrator in managing SharePoint. These tools are critical to knowing how the SharePoint 2010 installation operates. The recipes show how to manage the tools.
In this article by Peter Serzo, author of Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Administration Cookbook, we will cover:
- Accessing the SharePoint 2010 logging database
- Configuring what gets logged
- Editing rule definitions in the health analyzer
- Viewing web analytics reports
- Troubleshooting with correlation IDs
- Enabling the Developer Dashboard
The term High Availability means that the servers or systems that host or run the business-critical applications should be highly available - 24 X 7 and 99.99% up time. As the word itself defines how important it is to make these applications and data available for end-users as well as business users, if this data is not available for a short time, it will be a big problem for both sets of users. Imagine a bank spread across the country and having a huge customer base faces a situation when, their server crashes! If the bank relies only on backups, then it might end up losing approximately 15 to 30 minutes of data, depending on the backup strategy. Now the HA options related to SQL Server such as Clustering, Replication, Log Shipping, and Database Mirroring will help overcome this situation.
In this article, we will find answers to the frequently asked questions on Microsoft SQL Server 2008 High Availability.Read FAQs on Microsoft SQL Server 2008 High Availability in full
Just as we like to organize everything in life into containers, UAG also does the same. As a user of Microsoft products, you are probably used to files or programs that are grouped together within folders and which are stored on hard drives (or hard drive partitions). With UAG, there's one little difference, the primary organizational units are called "Trunks", and in those we create (or "publish") applications, and we can also group them in folders too.
In the previous article by Erez Ben-Ari and Ran Dolev, authors of the book Microsoft Forefront UAG 2010 Administrator's Handbook, we discussed UAG's building blocks—Trunks and Applications.
In this article we will see how to prepare, create and publish an HTTPS Trunk.Read Microsoft Forefront UAG: Preparing, Creating, and Publishing an HTTPS Trunk in full
The setup and configuration of the base server components will essentially create a functioning Dynamics AX system without Business Intelligence, Workflow, or the Enterprise Portal. Once you have installed and configured the base server components you can access the Application Object Server (AOS).
This article by Marco Carvalho, author of Microsoft Dynamics AX 2009 Administration, will not just cover the basic installation of the base server components from the beginning to the end but also advanced procedures that cover just about any scenario sequentially. Specifically in this article, we will cover:
- Installing the Dynamics AX database
- Installing the Dynamics AX Application files directory
- Installing the Application Object Server (AOS)
In the previous article, Setup and Configuration of the Workflow for Microsoft Dynamics AX 2009 Administration, we have covered:
- Prerequisites for Workflow
- Installing Workflow
- Set up and Configure Workflow
This article, by Marco Carvalho, author of Microsoft Dynamics AX 2009 Administration, is a continuation of the previous article in which we will have a look at testing the workflows.Read Testing Workflows for Microsoft Dynamics AX 2009 Administration in full