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I do not think so. Site collection admin should be Azure AD identity (group or user). It exists at tenant level. SharePoint group exists within SharePoint site. Instead you should be able to create an AAD Security Group (login to https://portal.azure.com/, then Azure Active Directory, Groups, + New Group), wait ~10 minute, then you can manage group ...


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When creating a new site, you need to choose "Public" under privacy settings. Then the new site will have "Everyone except external users" as Members. As the below picture shows:


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I’ve just tested with the same command and it works fine. Try specifying the name of the Database Server and the Content Database in the command and try again: Restore-SpSite “http://mydevsitecollectionpath/” -Path "D:\pathname\12102020.bak" -Force -DatabaseServer <SQL> -DatabaseName <DB> Reference: Restore-SpSite : The operation that ...


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I can think of a scenario which acts quite like your situation. As you mentioned the sub site stops inheriting permission from parent site, that is fine. Please have a check if you have added that user into a group like <Site Name> members/owners/visitors. If that is your scenario, the permission settings works as expected. And you may better create ...


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There is no way to make a SharePoint Group as site collection administrator. As a workaround, you could make an offcie 365 group as site collection administrator. Create a Office 365 group and add users to it. Then go to SharePoint admini center, choose the site and click permissions. Add the Office group as admin.


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Unfortunately for Sharepoint groups no, and this has been a long standing caveat with Site Collection Administrators - they can only be defined users. You can use Azure AD / Office 365 Security Groups though. This link to previous question explains this well this very well.


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As far as I know, Microsoft flow currently has no direct action to create a site collection. As a workaround, you could use "Send an HTTP Request" action to call SharePoint API to create a site collection. References: Use flow to Create Site Collection How to create a modern team or communication SharePoint site in Power Automate (Microsoft Flow) or ...


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Promote Site B as a hub site and add Site A to the Site B. Then configure a Megamenu, using this you can manage the site from the same navigation. In the long run, in the world of modern SharePoint online Hub Sites and Mega Menu are the recommended one, Microsoft does not recommend go with sub site. However, if you still opt go with the sub site, we ...


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Generally, the central admin URL would be with below format after installing the SharePoint: http://machinename:portnumber Here the port number will be the one that you have given during the installation. The MSDN article says CA port number can be changed using the below PowerShell command: Set-SPCentralAdministration -Port 8282(example - you can give ...


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You can find the MissingFeature in Farm A under this location (for CompatibilityLevel 15) %Program Files%\Common Files\microsoft shared\Web Server Extensions\15\TEMPLATE\FEATURES\<FeatureName> Copy this folder to the corresponding path in Farm B, then install the missing feature in Farm B by executing Install-SPFeature -path "<MissingFeature>" ...


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You can get the problematic feature details from the site collection A using the below command: Get-SPFeature | Where {$_.DisplayName -eq "FeatureName"} | Select ID Then activate that feature in Site Collection B using the below command: Enable-SPFeature –Identity "FeatureName" –url http://YourSiteCollection-B-URL Then, create the subsite using the ...


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You can use the below powershell script that will allow you to quickly identify on what site an app is installed, and what version of it is installed $appTitle = Read-Host "What is your App's title?" $rootUrl = Read-Host "What is your Web Application's Root Url?" $webApp = Get-SPWebApplication $rootUrl foreach($site in $webApp.Sites) { foreach($web ...


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