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Posts Tagged "Permissions"
Introduction of Office 365 Groups has significantly reduced the anxiety for Site Owners to be familiar with ins out outs of SharePoint Information Architecture. Specifically, the security management of a site. With this post, I would like to explain how security works for Office 365 Groups, in particular, explain the concept of Public vs. Private Office 365 Groups privacy settings. How Security… keep reading >
The reason I decided to write this post is that I want to clarify for you, my loyal blog followers, how you can invite users to an Office 365 Group site. Unlike a regular SharePoint site, you have an additional option when it comes to sharing an Office 365 Group Site. So with this post, I want to explain the choices you have, as well… keep reading >
Just a few years back, managing SharePoint Security was a pretty straightforward affair. Before you jump at me and start telling me how complicated security management in SharePoint is and how your boss hates SharePoint for this, please note that I said “straightforward,” not easy. In the past, we only had to worry about SharePoint groups. With the evolution of Office 365,… keep reading >
Just like Hamlet contemplated death and suicide in the famous Shakespeare play with the famous “To be or not to be,” SharePoint Site Owners must also make a very important, though less dramatic decision. The decision on whether To Share or not to Share (allow or disallow sharing of the site and its contents). Let me explain… What’s the “problem” with Sharing? As… keep reading >
Trying to understand how SharePoint permissions work sometimes feels like trying to understand how Facebook privacy settings work. You think you get it and then it turns out your wife has access to all the photos of you having way too much fun at your friend’s bachelor party. 🙂 So with this post, I would like to explain how SharePoint permissions work.… keep reading >
Here is a real-life scenario. You have built a list in SharePoint so that users can submit entries, but you only want users to be able to read or modify own entries. An example of such list could be a submission form to Human Resources (Vacation Request) or a HelpDesk ticketing system. Unlike other types of lists, you might not necessarily want… keep reading >
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