Another month has come and gone and the pace of change in the Office 365 ecosystem continues to wear me out.
This week, Microsoft announced SharePoint Server 2019 that will be released later this year and here is a list of everything that is arriving with the update.
Microsoft is announcing a new feature for SharePoint today called Spaces that will bring Mixed Reality to the collaboration platform.
SharePoint Server 2019 will enter public preview in June of 2018 but its final release date isn’t know yet, but I have an educated guess.
SharePoint migration can be a daunting task but if you follow Shane’s guidance, the process can be significantly more manageable.
Microsoft has boosted the per-user storage allocation for SharePoint Online by 20x to make it easier for people to move data to Office 365. It’s a good move, and one that’s probably overdue. Teams and Office 365 Groups have accelerated the use of SharePoint over the last year or so. However, Exchange also increased its storage allocation and that hasn’t got everyone to the cloud. Yet.
Microsoft is significantly increasing the amount of storage for SharePoint Online which may allow you to save a few dollars each month.
Microsoft Flow integration in SharePoint Online provides a very simple way to model common collaboration scenarios, such as send an OnDemand notification when a specific document has been uploaded to a document library or a list item has been created in a list. In this article I will show you how to create a simple Flow to send an OnDemand notification when a document is selected in a document library.
Microsoft is now ready to start rolling out SharePoint hub sites but there is a catch as it’s not coming to everyone today.
In the past, SharePoint administrators were forced to employ some ugly methods to get where our users wanted SharePoint to be.
It’s time to start seriously planning your migration to the cloud and starting with SharePoint has the ability to pay immediate dividends.
The Meltdown vulnerability is clearly serious, especially if you run on-premises servers. But if you use Office 365, should you be worried? Well, maybe, but when you sign up for a cloud service, you transfer responsibility for understanding and responding to threat to the service provider. Over to Microsoft…
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