Screencasts, Recordings & Tutorials
Windows SharePoint Services 3.0
MSDN Visual How To: Adding Code-Behind Files to Master Pages and Content Pages in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0
Learn how to use code-behind files in custom content pages in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0.
MSDN Visual How To: Automating Solution Package Creation for Windows SharePoint Services by Using MSBuild
Learn how to use MSBuild to automatically generate solution package files for Windows SharePoint Services.
MSDN Visual How To: Creating, Deploying, and Debugging Custom Timer Jobs in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0
Learn how to harness the power of custom timer jobs in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0.
MSDN Visual How To: Configuring Multiple Authentication Mechanisms with Alternate Access Mappings in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0
Learn how to configure a site collection with two entry points that use different authentication mechanisms in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0.
Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007
MSDN Visual How To: Adding Code-Behind Files to Master Pages and Page Layouts in SharePoint Server 2007
Learn to use code-behind files within master pages and page layouts that are used in Microsoft Office SharePoint Server (MOSS) 2007 Web content management (WCM) publishing sites.
MSDN Visual How To: Adding Custom Quick Access Buttons to the Page Editing Toolbar in SharePoint Server 2007
Learn how to create and add custom buttons to the Quick Access button area of the Page Editing toolbar used in Microsoft Office SharePoint Server (MOSS) 2007 Web Content Management (WCM) sites.
Approaches to Creating Master Pages and Page Layouts in SharePoint Server 2007
Learn two ways in which developers and designers can create Microsoft ASP.NET 2.0 master pages that define a site’s global appearance and to create page layouts that define the rendering of specific content pages in Microsoft Office SharePoint Sever 2007 publishing sites.
Configuring and Deploying Anonymous Publishing Sites for SharePoint Server 2007
Explore and learn how to address security and performance issues of Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007 publishing sites before launching them as Internet-facing publishing sites.
Creating Custom Timer Jobs in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0
Learn about building, deploying, and debugging custom timer jobs in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0, and examine the various configuration options that are available to developers.
Designing and Developing High-Performance SharePoint Server 2007 Publishing Sites
Learn about the Web Content Management features in Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007 that enable organizations to deploy Internet-facing publishing sites, and considerations for developers and designers when designing and building high-performance publishing sites.
Finding Developer Help for SharePoint Products and Technologies
Discover where to find the SDKs, peer-to-peer forums, MSDN developer centers, and Microsoft TechNet resources you need as you develop with Microsoft SharePoint Products and Technologies.
Implementing a Brand in a SharePoint Server 2007 Publishing Site
Learn how to select the best approach for implementing a brand in a Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007 publishing site.
Prescriptive Guidance for Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007 Web Content Management Sites
Publishing sites adhere to most, if not all, of the prescriptive guidance and generally accepted best practices for SharePoint sites. However, because of the noncollaborative nature of publishing sites and their generally larger audience, they require additional considerations and planning to be implemented successfully. This article addresses many areas that are specific to deploying successful and scalable publishing sites in the enterprise.
Real World Branding with SharePoint Server 2007 Publishing Sites
Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007 publishing sites make use of the Office SharePoint Server Publishing Features to provide capabilities for creating engaging Web content management (WCM) sites. Frequently used as Internet-facing Web sites, these sites require the use of custom-designed user interfaces to establish an online corporate identity. This process, whether it is used on a traditional HTML page or in Office SharePoint Server, is known as Web site branding. Publishing sites make use of master pages, page layouts, Web Parts, and CSS to enable designers and developers to create branded Web sites that can rival the designs of many popular Web sites today. This article focuses on the mechanics of properly planning and creating a design for an external, Internet Web site by using a publishing site. The article uses as a specific example a fictitious travel company, Adventure Works Travel, which needs to create a heavily branded SharePoint site.
SharePoint Administrator’s and Developer’s Guide to Code Access Security
SharePoint administrators and developers should have a strong working knowledge of .NET code access security and how to work with it in the context of custom SharePoint solutions. This article explains .NET code access security and why it is important to SharePoint administrators and developers. It then goes into the details of the different configuration options, advises on best practices in managing code access security in SharePoint environments and walks through a complex scenario.
Understanding and Creating Customized and Uncustomized Files in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0
Learn how you can create and use customized and uncustomized files to meet the scalability and high demands of dynamic customization in Windows SharePoint Services 3.0 sites.
Understanding Field Controls and Web Parts in SharePoint Server 2007 Publishing Sites
SharePoint Server 2007 Publishing sites empower content owners to manage content on a site without involving the IT staff in the day to day management of a site. Content owners can use one of two tools provided by developers, field controls and/or Web Parts, to manage content on a page. This article covers the details of field controls and Web Parts, the differences between the two and offers best practices on when one should be used over the other.