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PowerShell for Microsoft SharePoint 2010 : Redirection Operators
To send the output of a cmdlet to a file, use the > operator. The following example redirects the output of the Get-Command cmdlet to a file named CommandList.txt, and overwrites the file if it exists.
PowerShell for Microsoft SharePoint 2010 : Logical Operators
The logical operators are used to combine expressions, allowing you to check multiple conditions in one statement. Expressions on the left and the right side of any of these operators are evaluated (if necessary), converted to Boolean values of True or False, and then the combination of those values is returned, following the rules of formal logic.
PowerShell for Microsoft SharePoint 2010 : Comparison Operators
The comparison operators are used to compare values, as well as to find values that match specific patterns. Table 1 lists the comparison operators available in Windows PowerShell.
PowerShell for Microsoft SharePoint 2010 : Assignment Operators
Assignment operators are used to assign one or more values to a variable, modify values in a variable, or add values to a variable. Table 1 shows the assignment operators available in Windows PowerShell.
PowerShell for Microsoft SharePoint 2010 : Arithmetic Operators
Windows PowerShell interprets the first argument as an instance of the type System.Int32. When we try to add a System.String value to a System.Int32 value, an error occurs.
Microsoft Systems Management Server 2003 : Updating Collections (part 3) - Collection Evaluator Update Process Flow, Status Messages
Collection Evaluator assigns resources to collections according to the most recent data about the resources. Collection Evaluator waits for a file change notification from SQL Monitor before the update process starts.
Microsoft Systems Management Server 2003 : Updating Collections (part 2) - Deleting a Collection
If the collection you’re deleting has a subcollection linked to it, that subcollection is also deleted unless the subcollection itself has its own subcollections. If the latter is true, when you delete the top-level collection, the subcollection isn’t deleted and will still exist in the collection tree.
Microsoft Systems Management Server 2003 : Updating Collections (part 1) - Forcing an Update
Collections that are based on direct-membership rules need to be maintained by the SMS administrator since they’re manually created and defined. Collections that are based on queries, however, can be updated automatically based on the schedule that you define.
Implementing Exchange Server 2010 Security : Configuring Standard Permissions for Exchange Server (part 3) - Assigning Advanced Exchange Server Permissions
In Active Directory, different types of objects can have different sets of permissions. Different objects can also have general permissions that are specific to the container in which they're defined.
Implementing Exchange Server 2010 Security : Configuring Standard Permissions for Exchange Server (part 2) - Assigning Standard Exchange Management Permissions
To grant Exchange management permissions to a user or group of users, all you need to do is make the user or group a member of the appropriate Exchange management group.
Implementing Exchange Server 2010 Security : Configuring Standard Permissions for Exchange Server (part 1) - Understanding the Exchange Management Groups
In Active Directory Users And Computers, there's a hidden container of Exchange objects called Microsoft Exchange System Objects. You can display this container by selecting Advanced Features on the View menu.
LINQ to SharePoint and SPMetal : Combining LINQ to SharePoint and LINQ to Objects
Although the join syntax in LINQ to SharePoint is very powerful, in some situations you won’t be able to retrieve the data that you need using this syntax. Some operations that you require are not permitted on the LINQ to SharePoint provider, because they are considered inefficient.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Preferences (part 6) - Network Security
Security is important at the computer level, as well as on the network as a whole. Security can be set to protect data that resides on servers and desktops, as well as data that is sent over the network. Numerous Group Policy settings are intended for protection of data, network communications, authentication, and more.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Preferences (part 5) - Hardware Components
With so many desktops and servers in a typical Windows environment, it is hard to manage all of the hardware that is connected to each computer. Because security and control over desktops is so important, it is also important to control the hardware that can be used and accessed on desktops.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Preferences (part 4) - Servers
Plenty of Group Policy settings are intended for configuring servers, not just desktops. It is common for desktops to be centrally managed and configured using tools and technologies.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Preferences (part 3) - Log-on Scripts
Most companies use log-on scripts to configure the user environment automatically for drive mappings, printer mappings, registry customization, file transfers, and so on. These log-on scripts can become very long and complex. In some cases, developers must spend countless hours developing and testing executable scripts to perform tasks that routine log-on scripts cannot handle.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Preferences (part 2) - User Account Control
User Account Control (UAC) is one of the most important security-related technologies in Windows Vista and Windows Server 2008. UAC provides control over the level of privilege that a user or administrator has when routinely using the computer.
Windows Server 2008 and Windows Vista : Preferences (part 1) - Terminal Services
Many areas of Terminal Services can be configured using Group Policy. As Terminal Services has grown into a useful and powerful solution for many companies, so have the number of settings that are available in a GPO. Some settings target the computer, which affects all users who log on to that computer.
Sharepoint 2013 : Automating tasks with workflows - Switching to the visual designer, Creating workflows in Visio 2013
Another option for creating complex workflows is to first draft the workflow completely in Visio 2013, which scan be used to flesh out the outline of a workflow without requiring connectivity to SharePoint 2013. This can also be used to document a high-level process prior to importing the workflow into SharePoint.
Sharepoint 2013 : Automating tasks with workflows - Introducing Microsoft Visio integration with SharePoint workflows - Visio visual designer
Another way of manipulating workflows in SharePoint 2013 is to make use of the visual designer, with which you can view workflows in a graphical, flow-chart–based layout that some users might find more intuitive than the text-based editor.
Sharepoint 2013 : Automating tasks with workflows - Editing workflows - Edit an existing list workflow
Using SharePoint Designer 2013, you can also edit an existing list workflow associated with your site. This makes it possible for you to modify your workflows over time to support changing business processes.
Sharepoint 2013 : Creating a list workflow in SharePoint Designer
SharePoint Designer is an advanced tool used by high-level business administrators and developers who need to extend the out-of-the-box SharePoint 2013 functionality. If you want to create a new workflow from scratch, you will need to use SharePoint Designer.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Publishing Your Database to Access Services
If the process is successful, all tables are moved to SharePoint lists, and your forms, reports, and macros become objects stored on the SharePoint server. A message appears indicating that the database published successfully. You are now ready to view your application in a browser.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Creating Publishable Objects (part 4) - Creating Server Reports
Select Report or Blank Report from the Reports group on the Create tab of the Ribbon. (A new report appears as in Figure 9.)
Microsoft Access 2010 : Creating Publishable Objects (part 3) - Creating Server Forms
Select Form, Multiple Items, Blank Form, Datasheet, or Navigation from the Forms group on the Create tab of the Ribbon. (A new form appears as in Figure 7.)
Microsoft Access 2010 : Creating Publishable Objects (part 2) - Creating Server Queries
Select Query from the Queries group on the Create tab of the Ribbon. The Show Table dialog appears.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Creating Publishable Objects (part 1) - Working with Application Parts
When you work with a web database, you can create both publishable and nonpublishable objects. If you create client objects, those objects remain in the Access database and cannot be published to the Web. All other objects can be published to the Web. The text that follows covers how to create publishable objects.
Microsoft Access 2010 : Working with Web Databases - Creating a Blank Web Database
If you click the Create tab, you will immediately notice some differences between the web database and standard databases (see Figure 4). For example, you can create application parts, client queries versus server queries, client forms versus server forms, client reports versus server reports, and client objects.
Windows 7 : Understanding DirectAccess Client Connections (part 5) - Troubleshooting DirectAccess Connections
The following list describes a number of areas in which a DirectAccess connection must be properly configured. You can use this list as a set of principles and procedures to help troubleshoot DirectAccess clients.
Windows 7 : Understanding DirectAccess Client Connections (part 4) - Configuring IPv6 Internet Features on the DirectAccess Server Manually
Although DirectAccess clients normally are configured automatically when you run the DirectAccess Setup wizard on the DirectAccess server, you can configure client IPv6 settings manually to help resolve connectivity problems.
 
 
Top 10
 
- 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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