Microsoft offers some really nice technical diagrams for SharePoint Server 2010. Many of these resources are visual representations of recommended solutions. They include poster-sized documents available in formats including Microsoft Office Visio 2007 or Microsoft Visio 2010 files (.vsd), PDF files, and XPS files.
Models are 34-by-44-inch posters that detail a specific technical area. These models are intended to be used with corresponding articles on TechNet. These models are created by using Office Visio 2007. You can modify the Visio files to illustrate how you plan to incorporate Microsoft SharePoint 2010 Products in your own environment.
The technical diagrams include the following. I have included links to the PDF files but as I mentioned above, you can also get these posters in Visio and XPS formats.
Tips for Printing Posters
If you have a plotter, you can print these posters in their full size. If you don’t have plotter, use the following steps to print on smaller paper.
Print posters on smaller paper
If you are interested in Visio or XPS formats of these technical drawings then click here.
Telnet Client is not installed by default on Windows 7, Windows Server 2008 R2, Windows Vista, or Windows Server 2008. The procedures to install Telnet Client vary based on the operating system you are using. Microsoft has documented the following instructions on TechNet in this article.
To install Telnet Client by using a command line.
You can backup and restore either a complete Site Collection or individual Sites, either using the Central Administration’s granular backup/restore feature or with the PowerShell cmdlets. In this article I will offer the details for both methods. Let’s get right to it.
Backup Up Site Collection Using Central Administration
Go to Central Administration -> Backup and Restore -> Granular Backup -> Perform a site collection backup.
Backup Site Collection Using PowerShell
Use the following PowerShell syntax to backup a Site Collection.
backup-spsite -identity Site_URL -path \\server\share\filename.bak
backup-spsite -identity http://seattlepro.com -path \\SharePoint\Backups\SeattlePro.bak
Restore a Site Collection Using Central Administration
There is no option in Central Administration to perform a granular restore of a Site Collection. You must use PowerShell to restore a Site Collection.
Restore a Site Collection Using PowerShell
To restore a Site Collection use the restore-spsite cmdlet. This will allow you to restore Site Collections that were backed up either using Central Administration’s Perform a site collection backup link, or were backed up using backup-spsite cmdlet. Here’s the syntax.
restore-spsite -identity Site_URL -path \\server\share\filename.bak
restore-spsite -identity http://seattlepro.com -path \\SharePoint\Backups\SeattlePro.bak
Export a Site Using Central Administration
Go to Central Administration -> Backup and Restore -> Granular Backup -> Export a site or list.
Export a Site Using PowerShell
To export a SharePoint 2010 Site, Library or a List, use the export-spweb cmdlet. Here’s the syntax.
export-spweb -identity Site_URL -path \\server\share\filename.cmp
export-spweb -identity http://extranet.seattlepro.com/microsoft -path \\SharePoint\Backups\Extranet.cmp
Import a Site Using PowerShell
Use import-spweb cmdlet to restore a SharePoint 2010 site, library or a list that was exported either in Central Administration with export site or list option, or with export-spweb cmdlet.
To import a site called SeattlePro located at http://extranet.microsoft.com/seattlepro first make sure that the site exists with the same template that was exported (e.g. a Team Site template). You can’t use a blank template to import a site that used a Team Site template. If import fails, look in the import log file. It will tell you which template the exported site used.
Cannot import site. The exported site is based on the template CMSPUBLISHING#0 but the destination site is based on the template STS#0. You can import sites only into sites that are based on same template as the exported site.
You can lookup information about the template numbers here. CMSPUBLISHING#0 is a Publishing Site template, while STS#0 is a Team Site template. Recreate the site with the same template and then import an exported site using this PowerShell cmdlet.
import-spweb -identity URL_for_Imported_Site -path \\servername\sharename\filename.cmp
import-spweb -identity http://extranet.seattlepro.com/microsoft -path \\SharePoint\Backups\Microsoft.cmp
Granular Backup Job Status
To check the status of your backup job, go to Central Administration -> Backup and Restore -> Granular Backup ->Check granular backup job status, or use the following URL.
To restore a site collection that was backed up with either Central Administration’s “Perform a site collection backup” option, or using backup-spsite cmdlet, use restore-spsite cmdlet.
To restore a Site, Library or a List that was exported either in Central Administration with “Export a site or list” option, or with export-spweb cmdlet, use import-spweb cmdlet.
If you are trying to save a site in SharePoint Server 2010 and you don’t see the option for “Save site as template” it is likely because the site has the publishing feature turned on. You have a couple of options to save a site as a template if the site uses the publishing feature.
Use the following syntax to save a site as a template, even if it has the publishing feature turned on:
For example, http://www.seattlepro.com/training/_layouts/_savetmpl.aspx.
1. Turn the publishing feature off. Go to Site Actions –> Site Settings –> Modify All Site Settings –> Site Administration –> Site Features. Deactivate SharePoint Server Publishing.
2. Save the site as a template.
3. If you create a site based on this template, just make sure you turn on the publishing feature after the site is created.
The option to Save site as template is available in the Site Actions section of Site Settings.
According to netmarket.com, here is the latest operating system market share breakdown. If it weren’t for Mac’s 5% market share, Windows (91.09%) would pretty much be the only OS used around the world. With all the press Linux gets, it’s practically non-existent at 0.86% and has almost the same market share as Android (0.27%)…..less than 1%. Keep in mind, Android is used on mobile devices and is not a desktop OS.
Out of the Windows operating systems, Windows XP is still the most widely used OS. However, Windows 7 is moving up pretty quickly and have already moved ahead of Windows Vista.
Windows XP = 60.03%
Windows 7 = 17.10%
Windows Vista = 13.35%
Mac OS X 10.6 = 2.72%
Mac OS X 10.5 = 1.67%
Java ME = 0.95%
Other = 4.02%
Copyright © 2013 Zubair Alexander. All rights reserved.
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