Two PowerShell code snippets for getting a list of SharePoint users in a website. Just supply the absolute URL of the site collection. The second script also checks and prints out the users’ permissions on a specified SharePoint list.
PowerShell command to iterate through an entire web application and give you a list of all sites and subsites in the web application. The data is saved in .CSV format and can be viewed in Excel.
Three handy InfoPath case conversion rules. They are applied to the data in the current field (as indicated by the dot “.” character). But hopefully, you’ll not need these anymore since InfoPath has pretty much died (and a very welcome death as well).
You really shouldn’t be using STSADM anymore. PowerShell is a far more robust and flexible replacement. But if you just must execute your beloved STSADM commands, you can do so from within PowerShell directly. Here’s how.
Before updating a SharePoint solution you inherited from another developer, you may first want to download and save a copy of the currently deployed WSP solution file in SharePoint central admin. Here’s how to do that with 3 lines of PowerShell code.
With the recent announcement of the general availability release of SharePoint Server 2019, two questions at the top of the minds of many SharePoint Server admins are, “How do we get to SharePoint 2019 from our current SharePoint Server version? And what will the upgrade process be like?” This article will dig deep into the available upgrade options starting from MOSS 2007 (WSS 3.0) all the way up to SharePoint Server 2019. In the process, I will provide insights on upgrade versus migration and information that will help you in selecting the best upgrade option for your company.