Microsoft SharePoint 2003 for Dummies

Overview

  • Corporations have finally embraced portals as tools for knowledge sharing, and SharePoint, which offers easy integration with Microsoft Office, is an increasingly popular solution, with ten percent of the portal market
  • Shows IT developers and administrators how to get up to speed fast on SharePoint portal technology
  • Topics covered include building sites with SharePoint and FrontPage, setting up document collaboration and information sharing, ...
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Overview

  • Corporations have finally embraced portals as tools for knowledge sharing, and SharePoint, which offers easy integration with Microsoft Office, is an increasingly popular solution, with ten percent of the portal market
  • Shows IT developers and administrators how to get up to speed fast on SharePoint portal technology
  • Topics covered include building sites with SharePoint and FrontPage, setting up document collaboration and information sharing, updating custom SharePoint sites using Microsoft Office, developing an HTML viewer for Office documents, creating custom reporting forms using InfoPath, and integrating SharePoint sites using SharePoint Services
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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
The Barnes & Noble Review
Microsoft SharePoint Portal Server 2003 is intended to make it easy for any business to collaborate, even those without gigantic IT departments. Microsoft’s done pretty well. But you’ll get results with SharePoint a whole lot faster with help from Microsoft SharePoint 2003 for Dummies.

SharePoint administrator Vanessa L. Williams covers everything you need to know to make the case for a SharePoint deployment, design a portal that’ll meet your needs, and then implement and manage SharePoint once you’ve done so.

You’ll learn how to use SharePoint with the Office apps you may already own, and how to maintain control over the documents and images you store on your portal. Williams shows how to publish everything from job openings to employee satisfaction surveys -- and how to use SharePoint to streamline a variety of tasks, from ordering supplies to monitoring competitors. Bill Camarda, from the February 2006 Read Only

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780764579394
  • Publisher: Wiley, John & Sons, Incorporated
  • Publication date: 12/27/2005
  • Series: For Dummies Series
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 384
  • Product dimensions: 7.30 (w) x 9.10 (h) x 1.00 (d)

Meet the Author

Vanessa Williams is a developer and systems analyst whose work experience spans several industries — including transportation, petroleum marketing, manufacturing, retail, and (most recently) motor-sports entertainment. She spent last year implementing SharePoint Portal Server 2003 for a local sports entertainment venue. She has ten years of experience in systems administration, implementation, and software development. In previous lives she was a shipping clerk, a payroll clerk, a forklift driver, and a candlestick maker (just kidding).
Vanessa grew up in Indianapolis, where she graduated from the Kelley School of Business at Indiana University with a Bachelor of Science degree in Business Management and Computer Information Systems.
In addition to writing and consulting, Vanessa maintains the sharepointgrrl.com Web site where she aggregates SharePoint content. She is feverishly at work on her next title, Visual Studio 2005 All-in-One Desk Reference For Dummies.
Vanessa welcomes comments and suggestions about this book. Send your comments to books@sharepointgrrl.com.

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Table of Contents

Introduction.

Part I: Getting the Lay of the Land.

Chapter 1: Getting to Know SharePoint.

Chapter 2: Starting with the Basics.

Part II: Central Portal Administration.

Chapter 3: Configuring the Portal.

Chapter 4: Accessing SharePoint.

Part III: Portal Design.

Chapter 5: Matching SharePoint to Your Business.

Chapter 6: Managing Portal Content.

Chapter 7: Branding the Portal.

Part IV: Build It, and Hope They Come.

Chapter 8: Collaborating with SharePoint Sites.

Chapter 9: Document Libraries.

Part V: Power to the People: Engaging Employees with SharePoint.

Chapter 10: Managing Employee Relations.

Chapter 11: Mixing Up Your Marketing Mix.

Part VI: Throw Away the Spreadsheets.

Chapter 12: Expense Report.

Chapter 13: Technical Uses for SharePoint.

Part VII: Maintenance.

Chapter 14: Monitoring SharePoint.

Chapter 15: Backup and Restore.

Part VIII: The Part of Tens.

Chapter 16: Ten Ways SharePoint Adds Business Value.

Chapter 17: Ten Ways to Screw Up SharePoint.

Index.

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