Over the next few weeks, we will discuss CloudShare’s place in the cloud. Our goal is to sharpen the contradictions among these platforms, explain the benefits of virtual labs and highlight CloudShare’s unique features. First, let’s compare Azure dev/test VMs to virtual lab management in CloudShare.
Dev / Test
This time I would like to share a quick tip with you that allows you to solve typical problems you can find when working with dates in your SharePoint code: how to convert a date in ISO 8061 format to a .NET DateTime format. For instance, this situation happens when you have to update a list item field inside the code of a SharePoint event receiver and the field type to process is just a SharePoint DateTime field.
Undoubtedly, SharePoint search is one of the most powerful features available in the platform not only for the out of the box features but also for the multiple extensibility points provided. In this post we will see how we can improve the search user experience through search query suggestions imported in SharePoint using the power provided by PowerShell. Read the rest of this entry »
CloudShare’s Dev team leader with the answer.
Checkout this neat article:
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One of the most common administration tasks when managing a SharePoint environment is to have under control the sizes of the SharePoint content databases available in a SharePoint farm. Although there are several possibilities to get this information, I recommend you to use Windows PowerShell so you can take advantage of the features and great capabilities it provides when doing SharePoint administration task. As you will learn in this article, you can easily get the size for your SharePoint Content Databases by means of a PowerShell Script.
CloudShare is a tool that many developers have made apart of their day-to-day work. And that platform has to be built just like any other application. Our awesome team of developers faces the same processes and challenges that the entire development world does, and they want to share their story with you.
As SharePoint developers, sometimes we need to do some IT Pro stuff such as creating a PowerShell Scripts for doing common tasks: deploying .WSP solutions to the farm, create some auxiliary lists, etc. In order to create and execute these scripts you can use the SharePoint 2013 Management Console or the Microsoft ISE (Integrated Shell Script Environment) as your scripting tools. However, most of the time we are using Visual Studio for our programming stuff and we don’t feel happy switching from Visual Studio to the scripting tool we have chosen…so the question around the corner is if there is a way to execute PowerShell Scripts in our favorite development tool.
After some weeks where I guess SharePoint team has been very busy, we can finally say that the “real and definitive” service pack (SP) 1 for SharePoint 2013 has just arrived and it’s ready to download and install on your SharePoint deployments (Note: For your reference, I recommend you to read Stefan Goßner ’s blog post about the re-release of SharePoint 2013 SP 1. In this article I will show you one of the enhancements included as part of the SharePoint 2013 SP 1: a first integration approach between SharePoint 2013 and Yammer. Indeed, SharePoint 2013 included a first approach to real hybrid solutions where we will have out of the box the possibility of using on-premises and Office 365 features.
This time I want to share with you some tips about how to hide the SharePoint 2010 / 2013 Ribbon programmatically.
Managing policies …and your usage …and your costs …and how it all adds up sounds super dull, right? And it is.
That is, until it isn’t. Have you ever had to experienced the feeling of going to your boss or any other financial controller in your company with an unexpected bill? And that bill happened to be larger than you could have imagined? It’s a long walk to their office isn’t it? Well, we don’t want you to experience that, ever!