Thursday, June 16, 2011

SharePoint 2010

 

Some simple and understandable diagrams from microsoft documentations for SharePoint 2010.
Overview of SharePoint 2010 platform.
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SharePoint 2010 Object Model options :
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SharePoint sandboxed solution execution :
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Architecture of Business Connectivity Services :
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SharePoint 2010 Object Model

Microsoft has replaced the "12 hive" structure that we had in SharePoint 2007 with "14 Hive" structure in 2010.
It has apparently added four new folders to its hive.
The Folders are :
* Policy
* UserCode
* WebClients
* WebServices
14 hive and other SharePoint 2010 directories

In this post I will list out some important directories or folders used with SharePoint 2010 server. Lets Start with some directories that are related to SharePoint 2010 installation,Configration and its files, later in the post we will discuss about other 14 hive directories.

C:\Inetpub\wwwroot\wss -
This directory (or the corresponding directory under the Inetpub root on the server) is used as the default location for IIS Web sites.

C:\ProgramFiles\Microsoft Office Servers\14.0 - This directory is the installation location for SharePoint Server 2010 binaries and data. The directory can be changed during installation.

C:\ProgramFiles\Microsoft Office Servers\14.0\WebServices - This directory is the root directory where SharePoint back-end Web services are hosted, for example, Excel and Search.

C:\ProgramFiles\Microsoft Office Servers\14.0\Data - This directory is the root location where local data is stored, including search indexes.

C:\ProgramFiles\Microsoft Office Servers\14.0\Logs – This directory is the location where the run-time diagnostic logging is generated.

14 hive folders :


Program Files\Common files\Microsoft Shared\Web Server Extensions\14 -

This directory is the installation directory for core SharePoint Server files.

Program Files\Common files\Microsoft Shared\Web Server Extensions\14\ADMISAPI -

This directory contains the soap services for Central Administration. If this directory is altered, remote site creation and other methods exposed in the service will not function correctly.

Program Files\Common files\Microsoft Shared\Web Server Extensions\14\CONFIG -
This directory contains files used to extend IIS Web sites with SharePoint Server. If this directory or its contents are altered, Web application provisioning will not function correctly.

Program Files\Common files\Microsoft Shared\Web Server Extensions\14\LOGS -

This directory contains setup and run-time tracing logs.

Program Files\Common files\Microsoft Shared\Web Server Extensions\Policy -

Program Files\Common files\Microsoft Shared\Web Server Extensions\UserCode -
This directory contains files used to support your sandboxed solutions.

Program Files\Common files\Microsoft Shared\Web Server Extensions\WebClients -
This directory contains files related to the new Client Object Model.

Program Files\Common files\Microsoft Shared\Web Server Extensions\WebServices -
This directory contains new wcf or .svc related files.

In Sharepoint 2010 This is a step-by-step tutorial to learn using sharepoint 2010′s Server and client object model.
Server Object Model – Here we will look at how to use SharePoint API’s, LINQ, REST and SharePoint web service to extract data from sharepoint server.
Lets Start with using the API’s in Microsoft.SharePoint and Microsoft.SharePoint.Utilities namespaces.
Firstly, to work with SharePoint 2010 components, your code must first establish the site context or site collection context for requests that are made to the server.
Please Note : In SharePoint, the SPsite object also refered to as Site is actually a “Site Collection” object, not a website
and the SPweb object also refered to as “web” is a single site in the site collection.(It can be a top-level site collection site).
also, object of type SPWebApplication is a big boss object which has reference to the web applictaion that contains the site collection.
To get the reference to site context in your code use the recommended Microsoft.SharePoint.SPContext class and its members.
Lets look at how it is used
To get a reference to the site collection -
SPSite oSiteCollection = SPContext.Current.Site;
To get a reference to the current web site or web in the site collection -
SPWeb oWebSite = SPContext.Current.Web;
or
SPWeb oWebSite = SPControl.GetContextWeb(Context);
Note : if your are using Microsoft.SharePoint.SPContext class, you should not dispose any SPSite or SPWeb object obtained by any of the above methods. The SharePoint Foundation runtime will dispose of them after page completion.
To get a reference to all the webs or sites in a site collection -
SPWeb oWebSite = SPContext.Current.Site.AllWebs["mySite1"];
oWebSite.Dispose();
Note : You should explicitly dispose of references to objects that are obtained through the AllWebs() or Openweb() property. You can also use using clause
like below to avoid calling the dispose off method and let sharepoint do this for you.
using can be something like
using (SPWeb oWebSite = SPContext.Current.Site.AllWebs["mySite1"]);
{

}
You can also use the Openweb() as below
using (SPWeb oWebSite = mySiteCollection.OpenWeb(“mySite1″))
{

}
Lets look at some other components of the SharePoint farm that you can get using SPContext
To get a reference to the current top-level server farm object -
SPFarm myFarm = SPContext.Current.Site.WebApplication.Farm;
To get a reference to the site collection database -
SPSite oSiteCollection = SPContext.Current.Site.CurrentDatabase
Lets look at some of the general code snippets
To return the collection of site collections in a SharePoint Web application -
SPWebApplication webApplication = SPContext.Current.Site.WebApplication;
using (SPSiteCollection siteCollections = webApplication.Sites)
{
foreach (SPSite siteCollection in siteCollections)
{
Label1.Text += siteCollection.Url + “
”;
siteCollection.Close();
}
}
Note : To runthe above code reference the Microsoft.SharePoint.Administration.SPWebApplication assembly in your code.
To return the collection of The all the Webs or sites within a site collection, including the top-level site and all subsites.
SPSite oSiteCollection = SPContext.Current.Site;
using(SPWebCollection collWebsite = oSiteCollection.AllWebs);
{
for (int i = 0; i < collWebsite.Count; i++)
{
using (SPWeb oWebsite = collWebsite[i])
{
SPListCollection collList = oWebsite.Lists;
for (int j = 0; j < collList.Count; j++)
{
Label1.Text += SPEncode.HtmlEncode(collWebsite[i].Title) + ” ”
+ SPEncode.HtmlEncode(collList[j].Title) + “
”;
}
}}}
To return the all the subsites and lists of the current site
using (SPWeb oWebSite = mySiteCollection.OpenWeb())
{
using(SPWebCollection subSites = oWebsite.Webs)
{
foreach (SPWeb subSite in subSites)
{
Label1.Text += SPEncode.HtmlEncode(subSite.Title) + “
”;
SPListCollection collList = subSite.Lists;
foreach (SPList oList in collList)
{
Label1.Text += SPEncode.HtmlEncode(oList.Title) + ” ” +
oList.ItemCount.ToString() + “
”;
}subSite.Close();
} } }

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