1 CHAPTER 4 SHAREPOINT ARCHITECTURE FUNDAMENTALS Whether you re a business user, manager, architect, developer, or IT pro, you ll want to understand the fundamental structure and core terminology of SharePoint because it will influence many choices you make, such as internal business ownership and total hardware costs. After reading this chapter, you ll understand the difference between sites and site collections, what comprises a portal in SharePoint, what shared services are, and why you could need as many as 20 servers or as few as one. Functional Overview Let s first review the key components of Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007, including the operating system, database services, Windows SharePoint Services, Office SharePoint Server applications, and shared services. It is important to understand which functionality is provided by which component and how these components relate to each other. Operating System MOSS 2007 is built on top of WSS 3.0, which, in turn, is built on top of the technologies and services provided by Microsoft Windows Server The core platform services use the Microsoft.NET 2.0 Framework. This combination of Windows and.net provides SharePoint the following technologies: Internet Information Services 6.0 (for hosting Web applications) ASP.NET 2.x and above master pages, content pages (Web part pages), Web parts, personalization, membership, and navigation Windows Workflow Foundation (part of.net 3.0) 99
2 100 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals Database Services Microsoft SQL Server (either SQL 2000 SP4 or SQL 2005) is the relational database used for storing all content, data, and configuration information used by Office SharePoint Server Yes, that means that all content (including large documents) is stored in the database and not as files in the file system. Other relational databases, such as Oracle or MySQL, do not work and are not supported. If a separate database is not specified during installation, a specialized version of SQL Server 2005 Express is installed locally. The SharePoint-specific version of SQL Server 2005 Express has a database limit of 4GB and cannot be managed directly by SQL Enterprise Manager. For this reason, most organizations install MOSS in a farm configuration and specify a separate SQL Server machine for the database server. Windows SharePoint Services Windows SharePoint Services 3.0 builds on the operating system and database services to add additional features, such as team sites and collaboration features. Specifically, WSS 3.0 provides the following platform capabilities: Storage. Through content databases, which are literally SQL databases managed by SharePoint to accommodate the pages, data, and documents stored in the various portals, team sites, and workspaces Management. Administration pages with deep configuration options Deployment. Web farms, physical servers, and roles Site Model. Web application, site collection, and sites Extensibility. Features, Web parts, and templates WSS provides more than just these core technology services. Microsoft decided to make WSS a powerful application out-of-the-box and thus provides the core collaboration features for MOSS: Document collaboration check-in/out and versions Wikis and blogs RSS support Project task management (lightweight functionality, which should not be confused with Office Project Server 2007, also built on WSS 3.0)
3 Functional Overview 101 Contacts, calendars, and tasks integration Integration with Office client applications Office SharePoint Server 2007: Applications and Services Architecturally, Office SharePoint Server 2007 consists of a common set of shared services that support five server application components: Portal. Templates, people, audience targeting Search. Search center, cross-site search Content management. Authoring, publishing, records management Business process. Forms server, line of business (LOB) integration Business intelligence. Excel services, Key Performance Indicator (KPI) lists, Report Center (not to be confused with Business Scorecard Manager and Office PerformancePoint Server 2007, which both provide additional BI capabilities) Each of these is built on the platform services and collaboration components of Windows SharePoint Services and the shared services components of Office SharePoint Server Shared Services Shared services provide the features that are used by multiple applications in MOSS What does that mean? Let s use an example user profiles. You might want to use the user profile feature, which provides an out-ofthe-box employee directory, including basic information (name and phone number, for example), along with some custom properties and a photograph. You might also want to create several different portals within your organization for example, an Internet presence, an employee intranet site, and a collaboration portal for self-service team site use. You wouldn t want to create and manage three separate profile databases. In this case, the user profile service can be shared across the various portals hence a shared service. Specifically, the following features are provided by shared services in MOSS 2007:
4 102 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals User profile store Audiences Search services Usage reporting Excel services Business Data Catalog (BDC) Notification service for generating alerts Single sign-on services So what exactly do shared services support? They support the fundamental element of SharePoint: sites. Some of a site s services are site-specific, while others are shared and provided by a Shared Services Provider (SSP), which we will discuss shortly. When a site is created, it is based on a template. You can think of a site as the cookie and a template as the cookie cutter. In the next section, we discuss sites, templates, and more about shared services. Sites, Site Collections, Templates, and Shared Services Providers Fundamental concepts in SharePoint create every portal, team site, workspace, Internet page, and extranet site: Lists. Lists are a data repository that can hold columns of data and/or documents. Visually, a list is represented by a Web part. It is analogous to a database table or Excel worksheet. Sites. A site consists of a data repository, visual elements, administration, and almost every other core element of the functionality and experience for the user. Visually, a site is represented as one or more Web pages, lists, and Web parts. Web Application. In IIS, a Web application is composed of an Internet Information Services (IIS) site with a unique application pool. While not a technically perfect definition, you can think of a Web application as a URL such as or Site Collection. A site collection consists of a top-level site and its subsites. It is a logical unit for administration there are settings that can only be configured at the site collection level (in other
5 Sites, Site Collections, Templates, and Shared Services Providers 103 words, at the top-level site). Each Web application can host many site collections. Template. A template defines what the site will look like, what lists comprise the site initially, how publishing will work on the site, and a number of other settings. It enables a site to be created via selfservice using a precreated definition. Shared Service Provider (SSP). An SSP is a collection of shared services grouped and presented to one or more site collections. In WSS, no SSP is associated with a site. However, in MOSS, an SSP can provide a site with shared services (such as search, Excel services, and so on). Sites and Site Collections In WSS 3.0 and MOSS 2007, everything is a site. There is no longer the concept of an SPS area, as there was in SPS To explore the concepts of SharePoint, let s start with a simple example composed of a single Web server and its logical elements (see Figure 4.1). At the highest level, you have a physical server running Internet Information Server (IIS). Within IIS, you have a Web application, which maps to a URL (such as a port (such as 80), and an IP address (such as ). Once a Web application is extended with SharePoint functionality, one or more top-level sites can be created. Each top-level site can contain one or more child sites. The collection of sites that includes a toplevel site and all of its descendants down to the leaf site(s) is called a site collection. This is important given that much of SharePoint administration (quotas, backup and restore, permissions, Web part access, and so on) is based on the site collection concept. After you determine which sites and portal sites your solution requires, the next step is to plan how these sites and portals are implemented across site collections. A site collection is a hierarchical set of sites that can be managed together. Sites within a site collection have common features, such as shared permissions, galleries for templates, content types, and Web parts, and they often share a common navigation. All sites in a site collection are stored together in the same SQL database. A portal site is often implemented as a site collection with the top-level Web site as the portal s homepage.
6 104 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals Physical Server Web Application(s) Top Level Site(s) Site(s) Site(s) Site Collection FIGURE 4.1 In SharePoint, a top-level site and its descendants are collectively referred to as a site collection. In general, we recommend that you put each of the following types of sites in separate site collections right from the start. This will help you manage site collections and content databases better in the long run. Intranet portal sites Extranet sites Team sites related to a portal site or Internet site MySites (by default, each MySite is a site collection) Internet sites (staging) Internet sites (production) Lines of business within a conglomerate Document Center sites Records Center sites For example, if you were to deploy a company intranet, a corporate Internet-facing site, and a records management repository, you d want to create three site collections right at the start. This enables you to manage
7 Sites, Site Collections, Templates, and Shared Services Providers 105 the site collections individually, provide separate content databases, and more easily accommodate growth over time. The downside of multiple site collections is that some features do not work across site collections. This is important because a large deployment of SharePoint will dictate multiple site collections. The following features do not work across site collections: Content Types. How common documents, forms, and other content are normalized in your organization. Content by Query Web Part. This Web part aggregates information from across sites but does not work across site collections. Workflow. When you deploy workflow, it is accessible only within the site collection it is deployed in. Information Management and Retention Policies. Records management policies are set at the site collection level, forcing organizations to deploy the same policy multiple times for large enterprises. Search. Certain features of search are configured at the site collection level. Quotas. You should absolutely define quotas so that users are used to limited storage from day one; also configured at the site collection level, which means that you will need to configure quotas separately at each top-level site. Let s say you decided to create two site collections for project workspaces: one site collection for IT and one site collection for finance. Due to the site collection limitation described earlier, if you wanted consistent document metadata properties on a particular document type, you d have to deploy the content type twice once for each site collection. So far, all of this is true for both WSS 3.0 and MOSS 2007 deployments. When you install MOSS 2007 over and above WSS 3.0, several additional capabilities are added to all sites additional Web parts, additional templates, and more features, some enabled by shared services. In summary: WSS 3.0. Site collections, sites, templates (collaboration only), and no shared services MOSS Site collections, sites, templates (collaboration, Internet presence, and portal), and shared services
8 106 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals NOTE Web application is the new terminology for an IIS Web site/iis virtual server. IIS Web site = IIS virtual server = Web application. Templates Because a site is simply a Web part page with some administration and some lists to back it up, how do we get a different look and behavior for each site in SharePoint? Templates. Templates are collections of lists, Web part pages, and Web parts that are packaged together to define a starting point for your site. Given that everything is a WSS site in SharePoint, the template defines the look and behavior of the page(s). Table 4.1 lists the out-of-the-box templates in MOSS In addition to these templates, you can make an unlimited number of custom templates available to users. Templates are your building blocks, allowing you to quickly create complex solutions that include custom branding and functionality. Microsoft has provided an additional list of templates called the fantastic 40, which is a collection of additional templates for WSS 3.0, available at /templates/default.aspx. Table 4.1 Out-of-the-Box Templates in WSS 3.0 and MOSS 2007 Category Name Best Suited For MOSS Only? Collaboration Team Site Team Collaboration Collaboration Blank Site Custom Collaboration Applications Collaboration Document Workspace Actively working on documents Collaboration Wiki Site Adding, editing, and linking Web pages Collaboration Blog Posting information in chronological order, and others can comment Collaboration Internet Presence Web Site An Internet-facing corporate Yes Web site with several various pages like publishing and search (site collection level) Collaboration MySite Host A site used for hosting MySites Yes (site collection level) Collaboration Records Repository Storing documents that should Yes not be modified after being added Collaboration News Home template Creating and managing new articles Yes
9 Sites, Site Collections, Templates, and Shared Services Providers 107 Category Name Best Suited For MOSS Only? Collaboration Publishing and Team Publishing Web content along Yes Collaboration Site with team collaboration Collaboration Publishing Site Publishing Web content Yes (like an intranet or Internet site) Meetings Basic Meeting Workspace Tracking meeting data Meetings Blank Meeting Workspace Tracking meetings Meetings Decision Meeting Workspace Tracking meetings that lead to a decision Meetings Social Meeting Workspace Planning social events Meetings Multipage Meeting Tracking meeting data Workspace Enterprise Document Center Centrally managing documents Yes (active, broadly published items) Enterprise Records Center Centrally managing records Yes (corporate sealed items) Enterprise Personalization Site Hosting a MySite page for a user Yes Enterprise Site Directory Managing sites in a taxonomy Yes Enterprise Report Center Managing reports and BI Yes information Enterprise Search Center Hosting a central search page Yes Publishing Publishing Site A blank site for quickly publishing Yes HTML Web pages Publishing Publishing Site with Workflow A site for publishing Web pages on Yes a schedule by using approval workflows Publishing Corporate Intranet Site Creating an intranet site with news, Yes sites directory, and search (much like the portal template in SPS 2003) (site collection level) Shared Services Providers As we mentioned before, a Shared Services Provider (SSP) is a set of services (for example, full-text search) housed under its own special site that provides functionality to one or more Web applications in MOSS (A WSS-only installation does not provide shared services, but a server farm with MOSS 2007 installed will enable shared services features to be used in WSS sites.) Each Web application in MOSS 2007 is associated with at
10 108 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals most one SSP, and more than one SSP can be configured per farm. In this context, a farm is a collection of SharePoint Web front-end servers that point to the same back-end data. However, you might want to have more than one shared service provider, given that some of your sites might need some services configured one way, while other sites might need those same services configured another way. Typically, we recommend a single shared services provider unless you are using different authentication providers, considering multiple SSPs are very complex to set up and maintain. Figure 4.2 shows how a single SSP can be applied to multiple sites. Going a step further, Figure 4.3 shows how a single farm can have two SSPs one serving two portal sites and the other serving a portal site and a team site. So can an SSP service a team site? Yes, provided MOSS 2007 is installed in the farm. All this being said, however, most installations will probably use only one SSP for simplicity. The main reason for using more than one is to isolate services and service data from a security perspective. This is likely in hosted environments, in very private or restricted sites, in large organizations that have many independent business units, and in politically charged organizations that need to separate everything. MOSS Single Server Web Application(s) Portal Template SSP Admin Central Admin Portal Template FIGURE 4.2 A single Shared Services Provider (SSP) can serve more than one site.
11 Sites, Site Collections, Templates, and Shared Services Providers 109 MOSS Server Web Application(s) SSP A SSP B Portal 3 Central Admin Portal 1 Portal 2 Team site 1 FIGURE 4.3 Typically, you ll need to configure only one SSP. However, you can create multiple SSPs if your environment needs them for example, if you need to keep your business units separate. The shared services in MOSS include search (scopes, content sources, indices, and so on), MySites, profiles, directory import, audiences, alerts, targeting, BDC, Excel calculation services, and usage reporting. MOSS 2007 does not support shared services over a WAN. This factor can impact design and deployment in large organizations. Putting It All Together To illustrate how sites, templates, and shared services work together, consider this: A portal (in SPS 2003 terminology) is now constructed simply by using a WSS site (after all, everything is now a site), plus a portal template (for example, the Corporate Intranet Site template), plus some shared services. This gets you a portal. Sites, templates, and SSPs are important to understand, given that how you configure your portal and team sites largely depends on that understanding. Another consideration is who in your organization will administer various parts of your SharePoint environment. The next section covers how SharePoint administration is segmented and why it matters.
12 110 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals Understanding SharePoint Administration Administration in SharePoint is a set of Web pages that allow both IT pros and business users to configure settings and add new content. In general, administration is broken out by role and grouped by type of task. There are fundamentally three tiers to SharePoint administration: Central Administration. Where all global SharePoint settings are configured Shared Services Administration. Unique settings for each SSP Site Level Administration. Unique settings for each site Central Administration There is one Central Administration per farm; this enables settings such as topology, security, and enabled services. Who? IT administrators Where? Farm-level How many? One per farm Used for things such as adding a new physical server to the farm The Central Administration site has three tabs: Home, Operations, and Application Management. Home gives you a link to tasks you ll need to complete to get your farm up and running (see Figure 4.4).
13 Understanding SharePoint Administration 111 FIGURE 4.4 The homepage of SharePoint Central Administration provides you with the core tasks you ll need to undertake to get your farm working properly. The Operations tab contains links to pages that help you manage your server or server farm, such as changing the server farm topology, specifying which services are running on each server, and changing settings that affect multiple servers or applications (see Figure 4.5).
14 112 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals FIGURE 4.5 The Operations tab of SharePoint Central Administration provides physical and logical configuration settings for your farm. Finally, the Application Management page contains links to pages that help you configure settings for applications and components that are installed on the server or server farm (see Figure 4.6). Central Administration also has a topology view, which provides a quick look at the farm s servers and what is running on them.
15 Understanding SharePoint Administration 113 FIGURE 4.6 The Application Management tab of SharePoint Central Administration provides you with ways to configure your application components, such as Web application settings, workflow, and InfoPath forms. Shared Services Administration There is one Shared Services Administration per SSP. It provides services such as search, profiles, and audiences. Who? IT Administrators (business unit) Where? Can be used cross-farm one SSP to many Web applications How many? One SSP per farm or organization Used for things such as creating a search content source
16 114 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals The primary usage of the SSP site is to provide an interface where IT pros within a business can manage their shared services (see Figure 4.7). This includes administration of user profiles, MySites, search, usage reporting, audiences, Excel services, and the BDC. FIGURE 4.7 SharePoint Shared Services Administration also gets you to a place where you can administer shared services. There will be a link to each SSP you have configured. This provides methods to configure your shared application components, such as audiences, Excel services, and the BDC. Site Settings and Site Collection Settings Site Settings Administration for a specific site (with special options for a top-level site) enables the user to specify additional site collection settings.
17 Understanding SharePoint Administration 115 Who? Business user or IT (site owner) Where? Every site How many? One admin page per site, with an extra column for site collection settings for top-level sites Used for things such as site configuration, creating new lists, adding users to the site, storage, and site hierarchy The primary usage of the site settings page(s) is to provide a UI where business users can manage their sites (see Figure 4.8). This includes the site-specific permissions, the look and feel of the site, and miscellaneous site settings. We recommend that business users who will be administering a site get adequate training on the site settings pages. FIGURE 4.8 The administration page on a site lets a user (typically the site owner) configure site-specific items, such as site-level permissions, the lists and libraries stored within the site, and the look and feel of the site.
18 116 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals As you have seen, the various SharePoint configuration and administration settings require multiple administrators. You should carefully plan and designate which users should administer which pieces of the SharePoint administration puzzle. In addition to these administration options, another major consideration for your SharePoint deployment is physical deployment. Specifically, this means, How many servers do I need to deploy? The next section helps you think this question through by helping you understand your options. Physical Deployment Options When considering deployment options for SharePoint, you are really considering your topology. In other words, you are determining how many servers you will deploy in your SharePoint farm and what roles they will play. In MOSS 2007, how you deploy SharePoint is very flexible. There are no longer specific topologies that have to be adhered to as there were in SPS 2003 (small farm, medium farm, large farm), and there is no longer the notion of a job server. In MOSS 2007, servers have one of three roles: Web Front End (WFE). The SharePoint bits with just Web rendering enabled Application Server. Might include indexing, search, Excel calculations, project server, and other features Database Server. No SharePoint-specific software is installed (only SQL Server) In light of this, we have an unlimited number of physical configurations to use when rolling out SharePoint. In this section, we ll present several common deployment scenarios. Your environment will have special requirements around server roles, authentication, DMZ, and application services. Here are some of the most common configurations you might want to consider they are by no means the only choices.
19 Physical Deployment Options 117 Single-Server Deployment A single server hosts all three roles (WFE, application server, and database) on a single machine. This is good for very small deployments, given that it s fast and easy. The major downsides include scalability issues (because there is no room to grow except for expanding things such as memory and processor) and availability issues (if the server goes down, SharePoint is down). From a logical perspective, all SharePoint objects are located on this server (content sites, SSPs, Central Administration, and databases). NOTE Choose your deployment topology carefully. There is no direct upgrade from a stand-alone installation to a farm installation. Two-Server Deployment In a two-server scenario, one of the servers hosts the WFE and the application server, while the second server hosts the SQL Server database. This provides a way to manage the database separately but adds complexity without adding scalability or availability. This step adds a second tier to the deployment. In most organizations, this is the smallest deployment that is recommended for anything other than a demonstration environment or very small group. Three-Server Deployment By adding a server, which acts as an additional WFE/application server to the two-server deployment, we gain scalability (by being able to service more requests) and availability (by load-balancing requests so that if one server goes down, the system stays up and running on the other machine). The single point of failure is now the SQL machine. Four-Server Deployment By adding a machine to the database role and upgrading the SQL Server machine to a full cluster, we can achieve availability on both tiers of the environment. This is the smallest highly available environment, meaning that there are no single points of failure. Note that clustering is not a
20 118 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals simple upgrade but rather a re-install where you must move databases. (See Five-Server Deployment The next step you should consider is to start breaking out the application services for additional performance. For example, the indexing process is very CPU-intensive and should often be put onto its own server. In a fiveserver deployment, the fifth server would host just an application server, primarily serving as an indexing machine. This creates a three-tier environment, with a new application server tier being added. N-Server Deployment The beauty of the scale-out process is that we can continue adding servers at each of the tiers, depending on the needs of the business. Do we need to serve more Web pages per second? Add more WFEs? Do we need to dedicate processor time to calculating Excel sheets? Add some more application servers dedicated to Excel services? You get the idea. Let s say you decide that ten production machines make sense. You might then want to deploy a separate Internet farm in the DMZ and an intranet farm behind the firewall. In addition, you might want staging and testing machines so you can adequately test new features and Web parts. This could bring your server count to 20 servers or more. The next section provides three specific examples. Deployment Examples The most common examples of specific SharePoint usage models are the departmental usage model, the corporate intranet, and an Internet-facing deployment. Departmental A departmental solution is typically used for collaboration but might include a team portal and often consists of a single SharePoint server and a database (see Figure 4.9). However, savvy departments should deploy a second SharePoint server for availability.
21 Physical Deployment Options 119 SharePoint Server (WFE, Search, Application) SQL Database Server FIGURE 4.9 A departmental solution is often deployed as a single SharePoint server. Corporate Intranet A corporate intranet serving anywhere from hundreds up to tens of thousands of employees incorporates dedicated application servers (see Figure 4.10). All servers are deployed within the company firewall. SharePoint Web Front-End Servers SharePoint Application Servers SQL Database Server Cluster SharePoint Search Server(s) SharePoint Index Servers FIGURE 4.10 Corporate intranet farms typically consist of multiple WFEs, dedicated application servers, and dedicated search and index servers.
22 120 Chapter 4 SharePoint Architecture Fundamentals Internet (Web Content Management) A corporate Internet presence gets a bit more complicated, given that you ll not only want to have enough Web servers to serve a large number of external users, but you ll also want an internal cluster for authoring purposes. SharePoint then deploys all content changes from the authoring cluster to your production cluster in a one-way manner. Figure 4.11 shows an example of a SharePoint deployment in a publishing environment. DMZ Intranet Production Cluster App Server (search) App Server (other apps) Authoring Cluster Web Front End Internet Outer Firewall Allows To Web Front End Server only NLB Web Front End DB Server Web Front End Used for content deployment only. Not accessible from Internet. App Server DB Server Network Segments Internet DMZ Net DMZ Net Intranet Domain Controller Inner Firewall Allows content deployment AD replicationtrust Domain Controller FIGURE 4.11 For your Internet presence, you ll want to include servers outside your corporate firewall (for Internet user access) as well as servers inside the firewall (for employee access). When considering the question of how many servers you will need, the short answer for deployment is this: Carefully consider your usage plan (collaboration, portal, Web content management, and so on), uptime needs, number of users, application processing demands, geographic dispersion, and budget when determining your deployment architecture. For a capacity planning tool, check out Office/en-us/library/eb2493e8-e a-ab5d-1b779529dc mspx.
23 Key Points 121 For a step-by-step guide to installing MOSS 2007 in a farm configuration, go to Key Points In WSS v3 and MOSS 2007, everything is a site. There is no longer the concept of an area. A site collection is a hierarchical set of sites that can be managed together. All sites in a site collection are stored together in the same SQL database. Some features do not work across site collections, so it s important to plan how you use them. WSS 3.0: Site collections Sites Templates (collaboration only) MOSS 2007: Site Collections Sites Templates (publishing, Internet, collaboration) Shared services (provide profiles, search, BDC, and so on) Web application is the new terminology for an IIS Web site/iis virtual server A Shared Services Provider (SSP) is a site that provides MOSS shared services to one or more Web applications: Stand-alone WSS installation: no shared services MOSS 2007: shared services A portal is now a WSS site + a MOSS template + shared services There are no longer specific topologies that have to be adhered to (small farm, medium farm, large farm) and no longer a job server. In MOSS 2007, servers have one of three roles: Web Front End (WFE) Application server Database server
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Deciding When to Deploy Microsoft Windows SharePoint Services and Microsoft Office SharePoint Portal Server 2003 White Paper Published: October, 2003 Table of Contents Introduction 4 Relationship between
Michael Noel Colin Spence SharePoint 2013 UNLEASHED 800 East 96th Street, Indianapolis, Indiana 46240 USA Table of Contents Introduction 1 Part I Planning for and Deploying SharePoint Server 2013 1 Introducing
Course Code: M10174 Vendor: Microsoft Course Overview Duration: 5 RRP: 1,980 Configuring and Administering Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Overview This five day course teaches delegates how to install, configure
MOC 20467B: Designing Business Intelligence Solutions with Microsoft SQL Server 2012 Course Overview This course provides students with the knowledge and skills to design business intelligence solutions
HP Education Services course data sheet Configuring and Administrating Microsoft SharePoint 2010 (10174) HK913S Course Overview The course teaches students how to install, configure and administer SharePoint,
Presented by Sam Gill Innovative Solutions Inc. ISInc Serving the business community since 1982 Technical and Desktop Training Networking and Software Consulting Partnerships ISInc Technical and Desktop
Myriad Technologies Training 5 Day Level 200 Introduction The course teaches students how to install, configure and administer SharePoint, and also manage and monitor sites and users by using SharePoint
Migration from SharePoint 2007 to SharePoint 2010 Summary This paper provides an overview of the SharePoint 2007 to SharePoint 2010 migration and highlights the KPIT- SYSTIME migration approach. The document
A brief introduction on SharePoint Raizel Consulting 11/09/2007 SharePoint is an enterprise information portal, from Microsoft, that can be configured to run Intranet, Extranet and Internet sites. SharePoint
Agenda Extranet Business Optimization What is your organizational strategy? Extranet Business Goals Reduce supply chain inefficiencies Interact with your loyal customer base Extend customer self service
SharePoint 2010 Pragmatic implementation and use at a corporate level Carol Van der Donck Agenda What is SP2010 Some facts SharePoint Governance Conclusion Agenda What is SP2010 Some facts SharePoint Governance
Professional SharePoint Server 2010 Administration Target Audience IT Professionals, Administrators Course Description This accelerated 4-day course has been designed to teach experienced IT Professionals
Course 10174 : Configuring and Administering Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Page 1 of 7 Configuring and Administering Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Course 10174: 4 days; Instructor-Led Introduction This four-day
Mirjam van Olst Best Practices & Considerations for Designing Your SharePoint Logical Architecture About me http://sharepointchick.com @mirjamvanolst email@example.com Agenda Introduction Logical Architecture
Microsoft SharePoint Server 2010 Designing and Implementing a Large Farm Dell Solutions Engineering Ravikanth Chaganti and Kevin Guinn May 2010 Executive Summary A Microsoft SharePoint Server 2010 farm
Enhancing Project Management with Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007 Neha Behl Bachelor s Thesis Degree Programme in Business Information Technology (BIT) 2009 Abstract Degree Programme in Business
4 DAYS SHAREPOINT FOR THE POWER USER AND SOLUTIONS BUILDER Course Code NCS: SharePoint No-code Solutions for Office 365 and On-premises AUDIENCE FORMAT COURSE DESCRIPTION Power Users Instructor led training
SharePoint Developers Academy 2010 Course Syllabus Introduction Day 1 - Technology Introduction & Digital Asset Management 1. Kick Start a. Participant Introductions b. Course Overview c. Training Goals
Microsoft SharePoint Server 2010 Designing and Implementing a Medium Farm Dell Solutions Engineering Ravikanth Chaganti and Kevin Guinn May 2010 Executive Summary A SharePoint Server 2010 farm hosts service
General Introduction What is IIS IIS Website & Web Application Steps to Create Multiple Website on Port 80 What is Application Pool What is AppDomain What is ISAPI Filter / Extension Web Garden & Web Farm
IBM Tivoli Storage Manager for Microsoft SharePoint 2007 IBM Corporation What is SharePoint? 2007 IBM Corporation What is SharePoint? What is SharePoint? Web-based workplace for online collaboration MS
Course 10174B: Configuring and Administering Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Five Days, Instructor-Led About this course This five-day instructor-led course teaches students how to install, configure, and administer
Understanding SharePoint Development Choices SharePoint is an incredibly powerful platform that can support a wide variety of business scenarios. While many solutions can be configured using out of the
BI & DASHBOARDS WITH SHAREPOINT 2007 Leveraging SharePoint to Deliver Business Intelligence Solutions Rob Kerr, Principal Consultant BlueGranite firstname.lastname@example.org http://blog.robkerr.com About BlueGranite
Microsoft SharePoint Server 2010 Designing and Implementing a Small Server Farm Dell Solutions Engineering Ravikanth Chaganti and Kevin Guinn May 2010 Executive Summary A Microsoft SharePoint Server 2010
Windows SharePoint Services Operations Guide By Robert Crane Computer Information Agency http://www.ciaops.com Terms This Windows SharePoint Services Operations Guide (WSSOPS) from the Computer Information
HP Education Services course data sheet Advanced Solutions of Microsoft SharePoint Server 2013 (20332) H6C76S Course Description In this class, you will learn how to design, configure, and manage a SharePoint
SENSE/NET 6.0 Open Source ECMS for the.net platform www.sensenet.com 1 ABOUT THE PRODUCT: SENSE/NET 6.0 About the product 2 KEY FEATURES Workspaces-based collaboration Document management Office integration
Configuring and Administering Microsoft Course Details Course Code: Duration: Notes: 10174B 5 days This course syllabus should be used to determine whether the course is appropriate for the students, based
Lincoln Land Community College Capital City Training Center 130 West Mason Springfield, IL 62702 217-782-7436 www.llcc.edu/cctc SharePoint 2013 Business Intelligence Course 55042; 3 Days Course Description
SharePoint for Digital Asset Management 18 years experience in integration, project management, custom application development and video / event production. AIIM Certified Enterprise Content Management
IT Insights A service of Microsoft IT Showcase Using Microsoft SharePoint 2013 to build a robust support and training portal June 2015 The Microsoft IT team that is responsible for hosting customer and
SharePoint Training Program Duration: 80 Hrs Training Mode: Class Room/On-line Training Methodology: Real-time Project oriented Training Features: 1. Trainers from Corporate 2. Unlimited Lab facility 3.
10174: Configuring and Managing Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Microsoft - Sharepoint Promoção: 10% Desconto Localidade: Porto Data: 14 Mar 2016 Preço: 1650 ( Os valores apresentados não incluem IVA. Oferta
1 How to move the Shared Service Provider Search Database to a different database location. By Steve Smith, MVP SharePoint Server, MCT Combined Knowledge www.combined-knowledge.com email@example.com
HP Education Services course data sheet MCITP: Sharepoint Administrator Boot Camp (10174, 10231) H6C10S Course Overview Prepare for the MCTS and MCITP SharePoint 2010 certifications. Gain the cloud-related
SharePoint 2013 Site Owner and Power User Boot Camp SP31; 3 Days, Instructor-led Course Description Users that have some basic knowledge of navigating a SharePoint site will find this class the perfect
Oracle Business Intelligence Enterprise Edition (OBIEE) Training: Working with Oracle Business Intelligence Answers Introduction to Oracle BI Answers Working with requests in Oracle BI Answers Using advanced
Microsoft Project Server Integration with SharePoint 2010 Microsoft Project Server 2010: brings together the business collaboration platform services of SharePoint Server 2010 with structured execution
Course Page - Page 1 of 11 SharePoint 2013 Business Intelligence M-55042 Length: 3 days Price: $1,795.00 Course Description This three-day instructor-led course provides students with the necessary knowledge
SharePoint 2010 as an Extranet Platform Agenda SharePoint versions and licensing Extranet scenarios AD vs. SQL FBA Under the Hood Envision IT Extranet User Manager Wrap-up and Q&A Extranet technology solutions
Microsoft SharePoint Technologies Solution Architecture Overview Information Architecture Solution Architecture Lesson 1 Introduction Key planning questions for information architecture*: What information
Upgrading to SharePoint 2010: A Case Study St. Louis SharePoint Users Group February 8, 2011 About the Brown School One of eight schools at Washington University in St. Louis Graduate programs in Social
SharePoint in Its Most Basic Terms An Information Worker's Introduction About me @jennifermason Let s Keep in Touch! Email Twitter Blog firstname.lastname@example.org @jennifermason http://jenniferannmason.com
MS-55115: Planning, Deploying and Managing Microsoft Project Server 2013 Description The goal of this three-day instructor-led course is to provide students with the knowledge and skills necessary to effectively