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No, SQL Server can be on the same box just fine. Accounts need to be Active Directory accounts if SP is installed as farm installation. Setup account is the most important one and needs to be local admin, and during installation it will set permissions for other accounts. There are a number of other accounts as well, which I will not list here as simple ...


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Well, I did it. I moved the domain controller. When we started out there was only one server, so we used it for everything: file-sharing, Active Directory, DNS and Sharepoint. Later we expanded and wanted to separate the Domain Controller and DNS server from the webserver. First we set up Active Directory on the new machine and then promoted it to Domain ...


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Fixed it by using the following code: SPFieldUserValueCollection users = new SPFieldUserValueCollection(web, item["Author"].ToString()); foreach (SPFieldUserValue userDetail in users) { SPUser user = userDetail.User; string email = userDetail.Email; }


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Try the below code snippet SPWeb oWebsite = SPContext.Current.Web; SPDocumentLibrary oDocumentLibrary = (SPDocumentLibrary)oWebsite.Lists["DocLib_Name"]; SPListItemCollection collListItems = oDocumentLibrary.Items; foreach (SPListItem oListItem in collListItems) { var strAuthor = oListItem["Author"].ToString(); var author = new ...


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If you have a newer SP version (2010 or 2013) you could automate the process via iterating through the SiteUsers collection and call the Move-SPUser PowerShell CmdLet on each of them, but in 2007 it is not available. So if your question relates to the same SharePoint 2007 as your former question, then the answer is no, you cannot use Move-SPUser unless you ...


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You should use stsadm -o migrateuser to migrate a SharePoint user account in to a new login name. Further details can be found here.


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Add farm account(s) to AD security group Windows Authorization Access Group. Added farm services accounts to the AD security group Windows Authorization Access Group, because in order for Check Permissions to work whatever account is running the background service needs read access to the TGGAU (tokenGroupsGlobalAndUniversal) attribute of the account being ...


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There is a list for the site collection called the user information list. Here is an old post talking about it: http://zimmergren.net/technical/sharepoints-hidden-user-list-user-information-list Basically, when a user is added into SharePoint site, the site collection for which the site resides in adds an entry for the user based on the current AD ...


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Late answer but, The User Profile is not responsible in this case. SharePoint recognizes AD security groups and attaching permissions to these groups will cause the permissions to be granted to the User. Unfortunately, due to SharePoint caching the user's memberships on login, changes made to a security group are identified only after the cache has ...



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