SharePoint 2010

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  • Oct 16, 2012
    Video
    Windows IT Pro

    Session 3: Creating SharePoint 2010 Ribbon Controls  

    Presented by: Ulyssess Ludwig Running Time: 65 min The Ribbon Control in SharePoint 2010 allows developers and even end users to dynamically add ribbon buttons to support a variety of operations in SharePoint 2010. In this session, you'll learn how to use JavaScript and the client object model to complete a variety of operations and even notify the user of successes and failures—all while maintaining the look and feel of out-of-the-box SharePoint controls....More
  • Oct 16, 2012
    Video
    Windows IT Pro

    Session 2: Programmatically Accessing, Updating, and Using the Terms Contained within the Managed Metadata Term Store  

    Presented by: Ulyssess Ludwig Running Time: 65 min New to SharePoint 2010, the term store presents a corporate taxonomy from a centrally managed location. With this powerful new component of SharePoint comes a whole new level of complexity from a programming perspective....More
  • Oct 16, 2012
    Video
    Windows IT Pro

    Session 1: How to be a SharePoint Developer  

    Presented by: Andrew Connell Running Time: 60 min So you're developer, you've heard about this SharePoint thing and want to jump on the bandwagon? This is the session for you. Here you'll learn about the various options you have in setting up a SharePoint development environment. Then we'll explore the developer tools and build a few common features. Finally, you'll learn the best places to go to get information and help going forward from books, classes, and online forums....More
  • Sep 27, 2012
    blog

    The upside and downside of Microsoft's focus on the cloud

    The upside and downside flowing from Microsoft’s growing investment in cloud-based services was illustrated by two recent blog posts. On the downside, Microsoft announced that they were cancelling a range of on-premises security products including Threat Management Gateway (TMG) and Forefront Protection for Exchange (FPE). Microsoft’s new focus is on cloud-based security, a move that makes absolute business sense for Microsoft as it allows them to move out of what has become an area of low profitability when measured against engineering investment. In addition, Microsoft already has to provide anti-virus and anti-spam protection for Office 365 and can offset their costs against the monthly subscriptions that are now flooding into “the service”. All in all, it’s a good deal for Microsoft that will cause some pain for customers who need to get their heads around the new situation. I don’t treat the situation as a problem because I think it opens up a space where Microsoft previously took a lot of the available oxygen to innovation that will hopefully flow from other companies. Although the traditional on-premises anti-malware products will continue to handle situations such as regular scans of mailbox databases, I think that hardware-based appliances (perhaps virtualized) might be the right way to process the ever-increasing volume of inbound email. Time and investment will tell here. The upside of Microsoft’s focus on the cloud platform can be seen in the new monitoring...More
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