If you're using SharePoint 2010 you can use List validation:
Make sure your Page layouts include "Scheduling Start Date"
Go to the Pages library
Select List settings in the Library tab of the Ribbon
Select Validation Settings
Enter a formular like =[Scheduling Start Date]>TODAY()
Enter an appropriate user message like "Page must be scheduled into the ...
You cant check that. In office 365 Continuous crawls are enabled , with crawl frequencies managed by Microsoft.
Search crawls occur continuously to make sure that content changes are
available through search results as soon as possible. Recently
uploaded documents may not immediately be displayed in search results
because of the time that's required ...
You can run this as a Windows Schedule task to run once a year.
load Task Scheduler from Start > All Programs > Accessories > System Tools
create a new scheduled task, click Create Task from the right-hand “Actions” panel. At a minimum, you should fill out the following information:
Name of the task – e.g., Intranet Backup. A description is ...
Use Windows Task Scheduler. I sometimes use it for console applications. You can schedule the .ps1 file to run at yearly intervals.
You have to have SPJobDefinition file and the feature file to do this.
public class ABCTimerJob : SPJobDefinition
public static string ABCTimerJobName = "ABC timer Job";
public ABCTimerJob ()
this.Title = TimerJobName ;
public ABCTimerJob(string jobName, SPService ...
You should run your job in any cloud-based service, which supports scheduled runs. It might be AWS (Amazon Web Services) or Azure. Azure is a better choice because it's .net based, Microsoft backed, has a lot of convenient SDKs and this approach is proven by many SharePoint developers\companies.
In Azure you have two options: go with Azure Function or ...
The summary of your requirement is receiving a notification couple of month before the contract expires.
Any approach you choose behind the scene it works same in your case.
There is a daily running job monitor all documents and find documents matches your condition.
If systems find any document sends a notification.
Let me define the solutions
There are at least two options to achieve this.
Use Information Management Policy, define retention stages. Under
List Setting ==> Information Management Policy Setting ==> Enable
Retention and Add Retention Stage. You can start a workflow based on the retention. If you want to define a custom date column, you will need to add a site column.
Does it look like this:
using (SPSite site = new SPSite("http://serverName:1111/"))
using (SPWeb web = site.RootWeb)
SPList list=web.Lists["Doc Library"];
SPListItem listItem = list.GetItemById(1);
ScheduledItem scheduledItem = null;
Normally, if scheduling is activated on a SharePoint list, while adding a new item into the list, there are 2 options in the scheduled start date. Its either a "Scheduled Date" or "Immediately".
If a new list item is created to schedule immediately, these items would have a start date that is prior to the current date and internally SharePoint keeps this ...
When the long-running incremental crawl finishes after the 11 PM deadline, the next incremental crawl (e.g. at 1 AM) will be a new incremental crawl. The long running crawl will finish its work and the new crawl will process all the changes from the content database since the long-running crawl started.
The configuration seems to be alright.
Full crawl schedule is set to 'none' and for incremental crawl, you specified everything correct.
If you want it to run just once per day, untick the "repeat within the day" box.
If you want it to run from 9pm to 8am, keep the box ticked and set values for "every" and "for".
For example: every 5 minutes for 660 ...
Do you care what hours it runs at as long as it is a 3 hour interval?
You could have your job scheduled to run every hour. When it runs, get the current hour and use a modulo operation (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Modulo_operation) to see if it is a multiple of 3.
1 mod 3 = 1, don't run.
2 mod 3 = 2, don't run.
3 mod 3 = 0, run.
4 mod 3 = 1, ...
Yes there is a way - it would be to create your own timer job, which must be a web application scoped feature. It would contain code to insert items into whatever list you would like. You can then schedule that job to whatever timing is necessary. Some sample timer job projects can be seen here:
So yes, it can be done.
Yes you can, Since its scheduleitems i guess these items are in a
list. so all you need to do is go through each listitem and check
item's approval status, if its = "Scheduled" if it is then you can add
it to a custom list or however you want it :)
Hope it helped ;)
My guess is that it's because you are trying to update the item before it is ready. Your event is ItemCheckingIn instead of ItemCheckedIn. The only place this is pulling an item is your line:
scheduledItem = ScheduledItem.GetScheduledItem(properties.ListItem);
But the error is probably being thrown on:
I might be wrong (I ...
Once the item is scheduled you could see the approval Status as
Taken from this Post
There are two ways to check for the approval status of an item as well
as some interesting ways about how they worked.
The first option to use if (item.HasPublishedVersion) where item is an
SPListItem. The second option is to use if
If you got SQL Server Reporting Serivices instance set up, you can create reports via Business Intelligence Development Studio that query SharePoint list data. These reports can be scheduled to run on any schedule and the report contents emailed to specific users or AD groups or to email enabled documnt libraries.