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During your content migration project, employees worked tirelessly to tame your existing site content. Now, their efforts to inventory and evaluate site content have paid off, resulting in a leaner, more user-focused site. But what happens the day after the site launches?
We are living in the future. Granted it’s not the future Hollywood laid out for us with hover boards or flying cars. While those inventions may still a few years out, we can revel in the fact that we at have wireless technology.
When I first got down and dirty with Bootstrap, I was a little surprised that it didn't do much with checkboxes. I've never seen so much makeup and glitter adoring text inputs; checkboxes seemed to remain naked little squares.
One of our clients hired Rightpoint to build an intranet with lots of social features. On each team site, the client wanted a widget that pulled four team members and displayed them as shown in the screenshot at the bottom.
A few weeks ago I was working on a SharePoint 2010 project for a client. The project added blogging features to an existing site. This would seem pretty simple because there were only two pages in the blog site collection.
Moving a mountain of content during a site migration requires strategy, organization and communication. Previously, we discussed inventorying and evaluating content during a site migration. These seemingly straightforward steps can become substantially more complicated depending on your site’s size.
Any site can benefit from a periodic content evaluation to review and refresh its information. Without effective content management, your site can gradually hit a critical mass of content clutter that impedes findability, muddles search results and bogs down site performance.
So today's topic is going to be Sitrion and their trending tags web part. If you don't know what Sitrion is, it's a platform that sits on top of SharePoint and adds many social features to SharePoint and more.
I’m a designer, and always have been. There are things that some may point to as obvious indications of a budding designer, such as obsessively trying to re-create logos or spending hours playing with my Crayola Calligraphy Markers.
If you've ever moderated a discussion board in SharePoint, you're probably well aware of how much of a nightmarish task monitoring messages is. What turns the nightmare from mere Stephen King level fright into something more Cronenberg-esque is looking for inappropriate content in discussion board messages.
When automating processes in SharePoint, not a lot of love is given to attachments. Your days of working around workflow limitations are over. In this blog, I'll show you how to take attachments from a list item and upload them to a document library using Nintex.
Since Rightpoint's inception, it's been important to us that we give back to the communities in which we live. We do this several times throughout the year, in various capacities—it could be a Chili Cook-off benefiting the Greater Chicago Food Depository or maybe it's the men of Rightpoint growing (and shaping!) their mustaches for Movember.
So there I was a few months ago asked to work on a SharePoint 2010 project. The project was to add a blogging site to an existing public website. The site uses SharePoint 2010. One of my first tasks was to create a feature receiver to accomplish the creation of the blog site.
Feature stapling is a very effective approach to automatically apply custom branding to newly provisioned sites in a SharePoint 2013 On-Prem environment. Consider this scenario. You have a top level site that is based on the SharePoint 2013 Publishing Site template.