To create shareable data, first create external data columns. On the SharePoint site, navigate to the list or library, and click “Settings”. In the column area, select “Create Column”. Enter a name and set the Column Type as “External Data”. Under “External Content Type,” assign the correct item name, such as “Customer.” From here, create a Word template to display external data and create the new Word document with the inputted field from SharePoint using the External Data Item Picker.
It’s simplest to setup this procedure in the PC view, so if you’re currently in Mobile view switch to PC. Then, select the list or library to be assigned an alert. Click the relevant ‘Library’ or ‘List’ tab. In the ‘Share & Track’ group, choose ‘Alert me’ > ‘Set alert on this library (or list)’. Follow the configuration steps to specify delivery information and set the delivery method of either e-mail or text message (SMS)
Making Sharepoint User Friendly for search!
Custom columns are not searchable unless they are configured to be indexed. If you’re building custom columns and want to search them in the future, the fastest solution is to create them as site columns—which are indexed automatically. If you’ve gone too far for this option, you can index the custom columns by adding them to an established managed property.
As an IT professional, dodging administrative nightmares sometimes feels like a Choose Your Own Adventure book where any wrong turn can spell disaster. A surefire way to send yourself back to page one is setting permissions on an individual user level. Doing so creates unnecessary work for administrators and potential security issues. When user permissions are assigned individually, it becomes impossible to tell who has access to what, especially for deeply nested folders.
Analyzing trends in data is why we use surveys in the first place. If you run a survey and get questionable data results, the whole thing is pointless. Fortunately, Sharepoint Search helps to make your job a little easier— and the results can easily be exported into a report.
If a SharePoint web application isn't set up correctly, users may receive 401.1 Access Denied errors when logging in. The error can be confusing because it suggests that the user's credentials are wrong, when they may actually be correct. A typical cause of this problem is that SharePoint Web Front End servers (WFEs) in a web farm act in a way similar to browsing from the server itself. This can be a problem when using a fully qualified domain name, because Integrated Authentication in IIS has a security feature called loopback check, which blocks web requests emanating from the server itself to prevent a special kind of exploit where a hacker tricks the server into giving out valid credentials.