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Sharepoint 2013 : Customizing a SharePoint Site - Modify the Top or Left Navigation Bar (part 2) - Modify the Top or Left Navigation Bar in a Publishing Site
In a publishing site, the navigation settings for both navigation bars are in the same page. To get to the navigation management page, open the Site Settings page and click the Navigation link in the Look and Feel section of the page.
Sharepoint 2013 : Customizing a SharePoint Site - Modify the Top or Left Navigation Bar (part 1) - Modify the Top or Left Navigation Bar in a Non-Publishing Site
In a non-publishing site, you can edit the links for the top and left navigation bars from a page such as the home page. The two navigation bars have an Edit Links button next to each of them, as shown in Figure 1.
Sharepoint 2013 : Customizing a SharePoint Site - Change the Home Page of a Site
If the site you are working on has multiple pages, you can choose which page in the site is the home page (also known as the welcome page) for the site.
Sharepoint 2013 : Customizing a SharePoint Site - Change the Look of a Site
You can change how a site looks by applying different designs to the site. Designs feature different color schemes and different fonts. You might want to change how a site looks by switching the site to use a different design.
Sharepoint 2013 : Customizing a SharePoint Site - Change the Name, Description, Icon, or URL of a Site
Every site has a name or title that is usually displayed on all the pages, generally above the top navigation bar and in the breadcrumbs. The description of a site sometimes appears under the breadcrumbs or at the top of some of the pages, and the icon usually appears next to the title.
Sharepoint 2013 : Customizing a SharePoint Site - Open the Site Settings Page
A root-level site has more settings than a subsite, and publishing sites have additional settings. The settings available on a page vary based on the permissions you have on the site. For example, in a root-level site, the link to the settings for the site collection is displayed only if you have site collection administrator privileges.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Managing Group Policies (part 2) - Order of Inheritance, Order of Implementation
As a rule, Group Policy settings are passed from parent containers down to child containers. This means that a policy that is applied to a parent container applies to all the containers—including users and computers—that are below the parent container in the Active Directory tree hierarchy.
Windows Small Business Server 2011 : Managing Group Policies (part 1)
The Group Policy Management Console (GPMC) provides a comprehensive overview of Group Policy in a single console. All Group Policy management tasks can be performed in the GPMC except configuring individual policies in GPOs.
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - EMS basics (part 7) - Execution policies, Profiles
EMS is powerful, and just a few cmdlets can have a tremendous effect on many objects throughout Exchange. You might have thought about how to control the ability of users to execute EMS commands.
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - EMS basics (part 6) - Bulk updates, Calling scripts
Those faced with the task of bulk updates (either to create a lot of new mailboxes or other objects or to modify many existing objects) before the advent of PowerShell support for Exchange had quite a lot of work ahead of them because Exchange offered no good way to perform the work.
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - EMS basics (part 5) - Server-side and client-side filters
Windows PowerShell supports server-side and client-side filters. There’s a big difference in performance between the two types of filters, especially when you have to process more than a hundred objects.
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - EMS basics (part 4) - Identities, Piping
You might have noticed the –Identity parameter in some of the cmdlets you have explored so far. In many cases, a call to an Exchange cmdlet results in a set of objects being returned (for example, all the mailboxes on a server).
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - EMS basics (part 3) - Using common and user-defined variables, Using PowerShell ISE with Exchange
If you don’t like the bare-bones nature of EMS, you might prefer to use ISE, the PowerShell Integrated Scripting Environment. ISE is installed on Windows 2008 R2 SP1 and Windows 2012 servers to provide a GUI for PowerShell that allows users to write, test, and debug scripts.
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - EMS basics (part 2) - Handling information EMS returns , Selective output
It is easy to list every property, but when you have limited screen space, you need to be more selective about the properties you want to output, and that’s why it’s often a good idea to use the Select-Object cmdlet to select the data you need before you pipe to Format-Table.
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - EMS basics (part 1) - Command editing
Exchange 2013 RTM CU2 includes 965 cmdlets, but you’re not likely to use the vast majority of these simply because many are designed for one-time use. For example, after you configure a receive connector, you probably will not revisit the Set-ReceiveConnector cmdlet very often after the connector is working.
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - Using remote Windows PowerShell - Connecting to remote PowerShell
Exchange 2010 began the necessary transformation from a model that assumed an administrator would always have some form of physical access to a server to the point at which remote management has become the norm. Remote PowerShell provides the fundamental building block for connectivity to remote systems.
Exchange Server 2013 : The Exchange Management Shell - How Exchange uses Windows PowerShell
From an Exchange perspective, Windows PowerShell provides a way to perform tasks quickly and simply in a variety of manners, from one-off interventions to process one or more Exchange objects to complex scripts to perform tasks such as mailbox provisioning.
Active Directory Planning and Installation : Installing Active Directory - Promoting a Domain Controller
Installing Active Directory is an easy and straightforward process as long as you planned adequately and made the necessary decisions beforehand. In this section, you'll look at the actual steps required to install the first domain controller in a given environment.
Active Directory Planning and Installation : Understanding Domain and Forest Functionality
Windows Server 2008 Active Directory uses a concept called domain and forest functionality. The functional level that you choose during the Active Directory installation determines which features your domain can use.
Active Directory Planning and Installation : Verifying Network Connectivity - Tools and Techniques for Testing Network Configuration
In some cases, verifying network access can be quite simple. You might have some internal and external network resources with which to test. In other cases, it might be more complicated. You can use several tools and techniques to verify that your network configuration is correct:
Active Directory Planning and Installation : Verifying the Filesystem - Setting Up the NTFS Partition
Although the features mentioned in the previous section probably compel most systems administrators to use NTFS, more reasons make using it mandatory. The most important reason is that the Active Directory data store must reside on an NTFS partition.
Sharepoint 2013 : Building an Application with Access Services (part 6) - Adding a Macro, Reporting and External Data
Recall from the previous macros discussion that there are two distinct types of macros that can be added to an Access web application: Data macros, which impact the data in an app as an automatic reaction to data changes, and UI macros, which add user experience options as a result of user behavior in the application.
Sharepoint 2013 : Building an Application with Access Services (part 5) - Modifying Application Views, Creating a Query
Users of the consultant tracking application may want to understand which consultants work in which locations. Building a query to link these data elements more closely together allows the app to use the query as a data source in later tasks.
Sharepoint 2013 : Building an Application with Access Services (part 4) - Adding, Removing, and Editing Tables
The basic tables added by the Employees, Clients, and Projects nouns are close to the application’s requirements, but the current configuration offers no mechanism to track a consultant’s location.
Sharepoint 2013 : Building an Application with Access Services (part 3) - Creating the Basic Application
The first thing to do is to create the initial shell of the application and test it to make sure that the application can be deployed successfully and that it possesses the expected user experience. The following six steps walk you through the creation of an app up to the point of data entry and should take approximately 60 seconds to complete.
Sharepoint 2013 : Building an Application with Access Services (part 2) - Configuring SQL Server 2012, Configuring the Windows Development Environment Firewall
SQL Server must be correctly configured to support the demands of Access Services 2013. The first of the following required steps requires the installation media to be available.
Sharepoint 2013 : Building an Application with Access Services (part 1) - Configuring an On-premise Development Environment
Although an Office 365 account will certainly speed up the process of building Access web apps, there are certain capabilities that have not yet been implemented in Office 365 that may force you to turn to an on-premise development environment.
Microsoft Lync Server 2013 : Lync Online and Hybrid Deployments - Configuring Directory Synchronization (part 1)
After the initial synchronization is complete, AD users and groups will appear in the Lync Online/Office 365 directory with a status of “Synced with active directory,” as shown in Figure 2.
Microsoft Lync Server 2013 : Lync Online and Hybrid Deployments - Configuring Directory Synchronization (part 1)
The activation process can require up to 24 hours to complete. After the activation is complete, the notification displayed in Figure 1 will no longer be displayed. Lync Online administrators should plan ahead and activate AD synchronization several days before the AD user accounts need to be populated into the online directory.
Microsoft Lync Server 2013 : Lync Online and Hybrid Deployments - AD FS Deployment for SSO (part 3) - Adding or Converting a Domain for SSO
Each domain that will be used for SSO with Lync Online/Office 365 must either be added as an SSO domain or be converted from a standard domain to SSO. The Microsoft Online Services Module is used to add or convert the domain, which sets up a trust between the internal AD FS deployment and Office 365.
 
 
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- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Finding containers and lists in Visio (part 2) - Wireframes,Legends
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Finding containers and lists in Visio (part 1) - Swimlanes
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Formatting and sizing lists
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Adding shapes to lists
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Sizing containers
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Control Properties and Why to Use Them (part 3) - The Other Properties of a Control
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Control Properties and Why to Use Them (part 2) - The Data Properties of a Control
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Control Properties and Why to Use Them (part 1) - The Format Properties of a Control
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Form Properties and Why Should You Use Them - Working with the Properties Window
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Using the Organization Chart Wizard with new data
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