SharePoint Designer Workflow By Quontra Solutions

Information about SharePoint Designer Workflow By Quontra Solutions

Published on November 10, 2014

Author: quontra123



Introduction to SharePoint Designer 2010 Workflows By Quontra Solutions : Introduction to SharePoint Designer 2010 Workflows By Quontra Solutions Email : [email protected] Call us : 404 – 900 – 9 988 WebSite : Agenda: Agenda Prototyping in Visio 2010 Implementing in SPD2010 Extending with VS2010 Summary SPD Workflows?: SPD Workflows? SharePoint Online supports declarative workflows Code-based workflows aren’t supported in the Sandbox Prototyping in Visio 2010 SharePoint specific flowchart diagram Export to SharePoint Designer 2010 Implement in SharePoint Designer 2010 Improved workflow designer Integration of forms with InfoPath 2010 Extend with Visual Studio 2010 Custom SPD2010 actions Events Workflow in SPO?: Workflow in SPO? New Workflow targets Reusable Workflows can be applied to any list Site Workflows can execute on site New Workflow events Emitted by SharePoint Online (i.e. WorkflowStarted) Custom Events, Event Receivers PowerPoint Presentation: Visio 2010 Prototyping in Visio 2010: Prototyping in Visio 2010 SharePoint specific Workflow template Design in Visio using SharePoint shapes Provides workflow Visualization SharePoint Workflow Shapes: SharePoint Workflow Shapes Terminators Start/Terminate Conditions Data Permissions Dates Actions Send Email Create List Item Check In/Out Export to SharePoint Designer 2010: Export to SharePoint Designer 2010 Visio exports to a VWI file Renamed zip file containing all workflow files .xoml and .xoml.rules define workflow .vdx file contains Visio drawing PowerPoint Presentation: SharePoint Designer 2010 SharePoint Designer 2010: SharePoint Designer 2010 Power tool for customizing SharePoint 2010 Data Workflow Design the look and feel of your site Create Site Templates New User Interface Fluent UI from Office 2010/SharePoint 2010 Easy navigation from artifact to summary to galleries Does not require developer/web skills Useful for Power Users, IT Pros and Developers Free! SPD2010 Workflow : SPD2010 Workflow Supports List, Reusable, Site workflows Custom or based on built in workflows Workflow Summary Manage settings, start options, forms Task designer Define advanced settings for process Workflow designer Actions, Conditions, Steps InfoPath 2010 for forms customization Creating Custom Workflows: Creating Custom Workflows New workflows are attached to a container List Workflows attached to a specific list Reusable Workflows are not attached to a list May be constrained to a content type Attached later using browser Site Workflows are attached to the current site Copy & Modify Workflows: Copy & Modify Workflows Based on any Globally Reusable Workflows Approval Collect Feedback Collect Signatures Publishing Approval Can be limited to specific Content Type Workflows Summary: Workflows Summary Manage settings for workflow Associated lists Start options Manual Started for Human Workflows Item created/changed events for Machine Workflows Initiation Form Parameters Collect information for workflow Local Variables Leveraged in workflow execution Association Columns Applied to associated lists for Reusable Workflows Workflow Designer: Workflow Designer Improved declarative workflow designer Task Process Designer: Task Process Designer Actions : Actions Actions get work done in the workflow Examples: Create , copy, change, or delete list items/documents Check items in or out Send an e-mail Create a task for person or group Collect data via task for use in the workflow Pause or stop the workflow Log workflow information to a History list Set workflow variables or perform calculations Conditions : Conditions Control flow of the workflow Examples: If any value equals value If current item field equals value Created by a specific person Created in a specific date span Title field contains keywords Steps : Steps Allow you to organize your workflow Steps performed in Serial or Parallel Impersonation : Impersonation Workflows run with permissions of user Use impersonation step to run as workflow author Workflow SharePoint Designer 2010 Implementing Workflows: Workflow SharePoint Designer 2010 Implementing Workflows demo SP2010 vs. SPO: SP2010 vs. SPO Can’t export from SPD2010 to VS2010 Can’t build Visual Studio code workflows in a sandboxed solution Summary: Summary Prototype workflows in Visio 2010 Use diagrams to get sign-off Implement the workflow in SharePoint Designer 2010 Custom or copy & modify built in workflow Actions, conditions and steps Develop custom workflow actions and events in Visual Studio 2010 Who can you trust??: Who can you trust?? The blogs I trust through all of the noise. Maurice Prather http:// Andrew Connell http:// Spence Harbar http :// Jim Duncan Heather Solomon http:// Todd Klindt http:// Todd Baginski http :// Todd Bleeker http :// Jan Tielens http:// Patrick Tisseghem http:// Wictor Wilen http :// Ted Patisson http :// Lars Fastrup http :// Carsten Keutmann http:// Keith Richie http :// Bill Baer http:// What's on the Flash drive: What's on the Flash drive Extras Extras: Extras SharePoint 2007 SharePointSolutionInstaller WSPBuilder KerberosBuddy SharePoint Sushi SharePointManager2007 / 2010 SPViewPermissionSetting.wsp 2007 Office SDK1.5 SQL Scripts SharePoint 2010 AutoSPInstaller 2010 Documentation BusinessIntelligenceLabs 2010 Tips and tricks SQL Scripts npp.5.8.6 Search.StandardMasterPageAdapter.wsp Resources: Resources Download SharePoint Designer 2010 http:// Introducing SharePoint Designer 2010 http:// SharePoint Designer 2010 Workflow http:// Creating SharePoint Workflow Solutions http:// Walkthrough: Create a Custom Site Workflow Activity http:// Performance: Performance Addendum PowerPoint Presentation: Top Performance killers Top Performance Killers: Top Performance Killers Search Search uses SQL in a very I/O intensive fashion. It is sensitive to I/O latencies on the TempDB and the Query and Crawl file groups. One of the more difficult and time consuming jobs for a Search Administrator is to schedule the Crawls so they are not over lapping while keeping Search results fresh Indexing/Crawling Crawling and indexing a large volume of information, documents, and Web pages requires a large amount of computer processing. The crawl process also consumes network and other resources. The SharePoint environment must be configured properly and monitored, to ensure that the crawling and indexing process does not adversely affect the service available to users. For example, content is usually crawled and indexed during off-peak hours when servers are underused in order to maintain peak-hour services for users. Applications that may be crawling content in your production environment Coveo Full and Incremental crawls to enable search Newsgator to Update all of the colleague information and RSS feeds DocAve for Reporting on and Performing SharePoint Management tasks WSS Search indexes the Help information provided with SharePoint SharePoint Profile Import syncs people profile Office Search Full and Incremental updates Coveo would replace   Top Performance Killers: Top Performance Killers Profile Import Profile imports are used with NGES to sync your AD user details to provide access to your feed subscriptions and with SharePoint to sync your AD user details with your SharePoint User Profile Large List Operations Having large lists by itself is not necessarily a performance issue. When SharePoint Server renders the many items in those lists, that can cause spikes in render times and database blocking. One way to mitigate large lists is to use subfolders and create a hierarchical structure where each folder or subfolder has no more than 3,000 items . Identify large lists and work with the owners of the sites and lists to archive items or pursue other mitigation strategies Heavy User Operation List Import/Write Another scenario of users having power they don’t realize.  Importing large lists using excel or synchronizing an access db. In SQL there’s little difference between these types of user operations.  Backup (SQL & Tape ) Serious CPU and write disk I/O performance hit. SQL Litespeed or SQL 2008 backup with compression all help to lessen the performance hit. PowerPoint Presentation: SharePoint Performance Database Performance: Database Performance Database Volumes Separate database volumes into unique LUN’s consisting of unique physical disk spindles. Prioritize data among faster disks with ranking: SQL TempDB data files Database transaction log files Search database Content databases In a heavily read-oriented portal site, prioritize data over logs. Separate out Search database transaction log from content database transaction logs. Database Performance: Database Performance SQL TempDB Data Files Recommended practice is that the number of data files allocated for TempDB should be equal to number of core CPU’s in SQL Server. TempDB data file sizes should be consistent across all data files. TempDB data files should be spread across unique LUN’s and separated from Content DB, Search DB, etc… TempDB Log file separated to unique LUN. Optimal TempDB data file sizes can be calculated using the following formula: [MAX DB SIZE (KB)] X [.25] / [# CORES] = DATA FILE SIZE (KB) Calculation result (starting size) should be roughly equal to 25% of the largest content or search DB. Use RAID 10; separate LUN from other database objects (content, search, etc…). “Autogrow” feature set to a fixed amount; if auto grow occurs, permanently increase TempDB size. Database Performance: Database Performance Content Databases 100 content databases per Web application 100GB per content database CAUTION : Major DB locking issues reported in collaborative DM scenarios above 100GB Need to ensure that you understand the issues based on number of users, usage profiles, etc… Service Level Agreement (SLA) requirements for backup and restore will also have an impact on this decision. KnowledgeLake Lab testing demonstrated SharePoint performance was NOT impacted by utilizing larger DB sizes; tests included content DB sizes that were 100GB, 150GB, 200GB, 250GB, 300GB and 350GB . Database Performance: Database Performance Content Databases - Continued Pre-construct and pre-size Script generation of empty database objects “Autogrow” feature on Use RAID 5 or RAID 10 logical units RAID 10 is the best choice when cost is not a concern. RAID 5 will be sufficient and will save on costs, since content databases tend to be more read intensive than write intensive. Multi-core computer running SQL Server Primary file group could consist of a data file for each CPU core present in SQL Server. Move each data file to separate logical units consisting of unique physical disk spindles. Database Performance: Database Performance Search Database Pre-construct and pre-size Script generation of empty database objects “Autogrow” feature on Use RAID 10 logical units Should be a requirement for large-scale systems Search database is extremely read/write intensive Multi-core computer running SQL Server Primary file group could consist of a data file for each CPU core present in SQL Server. Move each data file to separate logical units consisting of unique physical disk spindles. Database Performance: Database Performance Search Database Search database is VERY read/write intensive! Do not place any other database data files on any logical unit where search database files reside. If possible, try to ensure that the RAID 10 logical units for the search database data files do not share their physical spindles with other databases. Place the search database log files on an independent logical unit. Database Performance: Database Performance Database Maintenance Physical Volume File Fragmentation: Defragment your physical volumes on a regular schedule for increased performance! LUN’s need to be 20-50% larger than the data stored on them allow for effective defragmentation of the data files. Performance Monitor Counters to watch: Average Disk Queue Length Single Digit values are optimal. Occasional double-digit values aren’t a large concern. Sustained triple-digit values require attention. Page Performance: Page Performance Minimize HTTP Requests 80% of the end-user response time is spent on the front-end. Most of this time is tied up in downloading all the components in the page: images, stylesheets, scripts, Flash, etc. Reducing the number of components in turn reduces the number of HTTP requests required to render the page. This is the key to faster pages. For static components: implement " Never expire" policy by setting far future Expires header Avoid Redirects Redirects are accomplished using the 301 and 302 status codes. Here’s an example of the HTTP headers in a 301 response : Optimize Images After a designer is done with creating the images for your web page, there are still some things you can try before you uploading the images to your web server Avoid Empty Image src Image with empty string src attribute occurs more than one will expect. Thank you!!: Thank you!!

Related presentations

Other presentations created by quontra123