Access requests can be configured per site in SharePoint site settings. And there are quite a few PowerShell scripts out there to set the value of the email address that receives the notifications. However, what if you prefer to completely turn off the site access requests feature for all your websites in one shot, and then just display an access denied message when necessary? This article provides a PowerShell script for that purpose.
This is where I log all things SharePoint. I have worked on various versions of SharePoint. So, each post will usually specify what version I'm talking about (some times, the post will apply to pretty much all versions). Beyond SharePoint, this section may also hold content pertaining to other related Microsoft technologies like Office 365, Azure, C# (C Sharp), PowerShell, etc.
This article addresses an error associated with “ChannelOperationTimeout” when using Visual Studio to deploy SharePoint WSPs. The issue is generally associated with either very slow virtual machines, or very large SharePoint WSP package deployments.
I have been playing a lot with PowerShell desired state configuration (DSC) recently and so, I decided to write an introductory post on it. In this article, I explain at a high level what PowerShell DSC is all about. And then, I provide a simple example that demonstrates at a basic level how PowerShell desired state configuration works.
If you work with content migration in SharePoint sites, you may often need to save lists and libraries as templates so that you can re-use them in other sites. This article shows how to fix the error that occurs when the list template maximum size is greater that 50 MB (or 52428800 bytes).
Part 4 of my series on setting up a SharePoint 2016 development farm in Azure. In this article, we will perform the actual SharePoint 2016 installation. This will be a virtual machine (spVM) in the virtual network we created in Part 2 of this series. We will make spVM a member of the Windows Server AD domain, and then create a new SharePoint farm.
Part 3 of my series on setting up a SharePoint 2016 development farm on Azure. In this article, we will create a SQL Server 2014 virtual machine (sqlVM) in the virtual network we created in Part 2 of this series. We will make sqlVM a member of the Windows Server AD domain, and prepare it for SharePoint.