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3

HA! Nailed it. I had a look at the logs of an IIS box in our DMZ that was showing the same activity. It turns out in IIS anonymous access was turned on (of course) as well as Windows Integrated Authentication. So what's happening is that the spider is trying to use its credentials (which are no good on this machine as it's not on the domain) instead of ...


3

Does the list exists in the root of the site collection or in a sub site? If the list is in the root than you can call it with: http://yourserver:port/_vti_bin/Lists.asmx If the list you request is on a subsite you need to call the web service like this http://yourserver:port/SUBSITE/_vti_bin/Lists.asmx


2

I think the problems you will need to look at will be from a load balancer and DNS perspective. These are the areas where you may encounter some issues. If you are using a physical appliance for load balancing, you will have to make sure that it still functions properly after the changes. This may require you to update IP addresses manually or allow time for ...


2

Check with Configure an Alternate Access Mapping in SharePoint 2010. http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/sharepoint/ff679917.aspx


1

I got it to work. Cross-firewall access zone wasn't set up. I just created alternated access mapping and mapped that zone to cross-firewall access zone. Thank you.


1

Network guys have resolved the problem; I have been told the following: It turned out to be a DNS problem. Apparently there was some legacy network configuration that would force clients to use an internal DNS for this particular domainname and this DNS was not capable of resolving the IP address for this web site properly (not sure exactly how/what/why). ...


1

all sharepoint does is read AD, I'm also the system admin who installed sharepoint 2010 also on a VM for the front end server and had it create its database's on an existing MSSQL 2005 DB server. No Problems, works great actually its nice to have a intranet to ties in with AD so very well.


1

Installing SharePoint doesn't do anything to your Active Directory schema. There is also no reason to not have the VM on the network - we have multiple SharePoint development VMs that are on our domain. We remote into them (and restrict permission to each individual VM) in order to do development. Having the VM on the domain is very helpful. No need ...


1

This is a quick devop hack to your complex scenario: Have the developers connect to a remote session on the VM based on logon accounts from the VMs isolated Active Directory. Get all the dev tools on the VM and they should be good. To avoid interruptions from application pool resets have them work on different Web Applications.


1

The service account by your crawler may not have any needed proxy settings configured. Have a look in your ULS or Windows Application Event Logs for details.


1

This has something to do with registry keys being left over when you downgrade office. The 12.0 references are still in somewhere, even though you are currently using office 2003. I experienced similar problems when I beta tested SharePoint Designer 2010 on top of Office 2007 - it broke a few Office 2007 VBA macros. I can't for the life of me remember ...


1

I think it depends on the type of content in the system and what the users will be doing with it. If documents are frequently being added or updated bandwidth can be heavier than if people are looking at some basic static content. It is possible to run perfmon to view various common bottlenecks to validate, but I would be worried about having so little ...


1

Probably not, aim for 100Mbit if you can.



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