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Steven, We did a similar migration last year with a large user base. The biggest challange was to get everyone acquainted with the new user interface. Before you start developing the training, it would be a great exercise to understand how your users use Share Point. Few of the questions you may ask:- 1. What is the most common use of your SharePoint ...


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Having done this migration (and training) a few times now, It depends a lot on what your users are expected to do. Some of the changes for everyone: Browser dependence (less reliance on IE) Addition of the Ribbon, movement of almost all buttons into the ribbon. Social changes (if you didn't have mySites before and you do now which seems common) Changes ...


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There are two things to consider. First you need to train them on how to continue to do the things they need to know in order to continue to do their jobs effectively, like uploading documents, adding list items, creating lists, etc. The process may be the same, but the visual difference could be confusing or the steps may have changed slightly. The second ...


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No that is not possible, you need to understand what a context really is.. when you are running the JavaScript code, it resides within a page/app.. which is SharePoint based.. and thus has the context of what contains it.. The server side code SPContext.Current again has the context because it resides within SharePoint.. Or when you are using Client Object ...


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You can use System.DirectoryServices.AccountManagement namespace, following should help: // create a "principal context" - e.g. your domain (could be machine, too) using(PrincipalContext pc = new PrincipalContext(ContextType.Domain, "YOURDOMAIN")) { // validate the credentials bool isValid = pc.ValidateCredentials("myuser", "mypassword"); } PS: It ...


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I've solved it now. The solution was to first give the user group access to the sub site itself. Before I had given the user group the Permisson Level Read - but then they would be able to see all the links in QuickLaunch and go to the site. However, I found there was already an existing Permission Level with very restricted permissions Restricted ...


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In both SharePoint 2010 and 2013 the "Tab" that you refer too is just a pointer to a page. You can delete the page, but that does not prevent someone who knows what they are doing from using search to find user profiles. If that is what you want you need to omit the user profile crawl in the search service application. Find the content source start address ...



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