this could be faulting at several stages!
first place to look even tho you migh of already is look at the app pool, start or recyle "sharepoint webservices root".
now go under sites and start "SharePoint Web Services" right click, manage and then click start or recycle.
now do an iisreset.
if that doesnt work, you could test this one out!
Moving one ...
There are some online-tipps which recommend the use of the IIS Rewrite module. I do not prefer this way.
My preferred way is done with SharePoint AAMs and IIS-Bindings:
Alternate Access Mappings: Configure your HTTPS URL in Default-Zone. Add an additional "Internal URL" and map it to the "Default" Zone. Should look like this:
Add both the HTTP and the ...
According to Microsoft:
You cannot use the period character at the end of a site name, a subsite name, or a site group name.
You cannot use the period character at the end of a folder name.
You cannot use the period character at the end of a file name
Are you looking for a way to by-pass this directive?
It simply recycles all the application pools in IIS on the server you run the command on. While they are recycling, all the web appliction caches are emptied, and SharePoint will be unable to handle request to said server until the recycling is done.
If you only have one webfront server, SharePoint will be unavailable during the recycle. Your sites will be ...
As it tries to shutdown all IIS components first,
HTTP.SYS will loose existing client-connections after running IISRESET.
All incoming requests will need to establish new connections(port 80 by default) again.
Web browsers can’t connect the IIS server during restarting IIS (downtime).
. While its restarting services, requests from browsers are being missed....
There is a fine line of difference between IIS Reset and Web Application Pool recycle when it comes to SharePoint Deployments.
IIS Reset does 2 important things concerning SharePoint -
It recycles all your application pools at one go and clears the memory objects.
It reloads all dlls from the GAC(global assembly cache) in the farm servers.
# Load IIS module:
# Adds registered Microsoft SharePoint PowerShell snap-ins
# Get SharePoint Web Application
$app = Get-SPWebApplication http://site/
# Get pool name from web application:
$poolName = $app.ApplicationPool.Name
# Recycle the application pool:
As mentioned in the blog post you references, it simply needs to happen after the response has been created (i.e. the page content) and before the UpdateRequestCache event. The blog post shows an idea example of using the PostRequestReleaseState event. This happens almost immediately after the response is generated.
public void Init(HttpApplication app)
I am sure SharePoint Does not store the IP information. You have to make sure the following things:
if using the Load balancer then Ip address should be updated
DNS record should be update as well.
if you are using IP address in AAM, that should also be updated.
Also make sure in IIS( if you are binding IP address) is properly updated.
Other than that i ...
You might be victim of LoopBackCheck.
Bypassing your proxy server for local addresses (Source)
Adding a team Web site to the list of trusted intranet sites (Source)
SharePoint disable loopback check (DisableLoopbackCheck dword in registry)(Source)
For me DisableLoopbackCheck worked.
As regarding to SharePoint only , IIS Reset will not cause any major problem but Its not good to do frequently as its not good for performance. it has some side effects such as,
Taking much time on initial site load,
Performance issue while accessing content from SharePoint (until next caching).
Sometime its stops your application pool so site becomes ...
I had faced the similar issue when i was working with STS. The reason you get the error is because there is no trust being established between the Sharepoint and STS .
If i am not wrong you might be getting the error at the below lines of code :) This is definitely a certificate issue.
SecurityTokenService sts = new ...
Max, check the version of .NET you have installed. Sharepoint 2010 requires .NET 3.5 and does not support 4.0.
"SharePoint 2010 does not support access from .NET Framework 4 or being run in a .NET Framework 4 app domain. If you must support the .NET Framework 4, we recommend that you develop a web service that uses the .NET Framework 4 and then connect to ...
In IIS8 (which you are using, if you are using SharePoint 2013) it uses ASP.NET 4.5. The application events are different from 3.5 and are raised in the following order:
After the PostResolveRequestCache event ...
WOW, thats alot of lazy changes to IIS. Stuff that i wouldnt recommend.... if you need to do it than do one thing at a time or atleast test it on a test server first! i understand you might have 100's of web apps and app pools but doing multiple changes for all webapps is crazy --- unless well tested on just one webapp to start with!!
as for the issue:
Looks like you change the AppPool from IIS. It is highly recommended to update / Change the app Pool Account from SharePoint(central Admin / powershell).
central admin > Security > Configure Service Accounts
After Changing please perform IIS on all servers.
One Most important thing, before changing the account you should make sure new Account should have ...
It sound's like the web applications get a timeout and does not get created correctly. I've had this problem in both production and staging environment, and changing the time-out has worked perfect both times.
This is usually because you either have too many Web Applications in your SharePoint Server, or because your SharePoint Server is slow!
As part ...
We replaced the warmup script with IIS 8.0 Application Initialization in 2013 environment, we have no issue so far( more than 1 years). Rather, now we dont to worry if app pool recycled due to some other reasons.
The IIS 8.0 Application Initialization feature enables website
administrators to configure IIS 8.0 to proactively perform
While it is possible, there should be a good reason to do it. Application pools exist to isolate different web applications from each other.
And while every single application pool run it's own worker process, errors in one of the applications pool won't affect any of the other applications pool and their web applications. The same goes out to SharePoint ...
I am thinking following options. As your Site collection is HSNC base.
why not create another url, Lets say b.site.com and set that to your /sub site collection.
Move the /Sub site collection to root level using backup and restore.
lastly you can think about the Vanity URL and configured it to your IIS.check this or this
The details steps here :
Open SharePoint Management Shell as Administrator.
Type this command
Get-SPServiceApplicationPool | select Id, Name
Open IIS Manager > Application Pool > Match Application Pool GUID with the command result.
Refer Get the corresponding SharePoint services name of the Application Pool Guid
You can't query IIS logs from within SharePoint. But there is a tool from Microsoft that can help you to analyze these logs: LogParser
And here is a Technet article with the detailed steps: IIS Log parsing for SharePoint