aarebrot.net Frode's blog on Sharepoint and other stuff

Content Types with associated Fields for SharePoint 2010

Posted on February 28, 2011

Here is a (hopefully) complete list of Content Types and associated Fields for SharePoint 2010. This is the equivalent of my previous post, but for SharePoint 2010 instead. You can find the PowerShell script I used to extract the information in another previous post of mine.

Content Types with associated Fields for SharePoint 2007

Posted on February 28, 2011

I’ve previously posted both a list of Content Types as well as a list of Fields that appear in SharePoint 2007 and 2010. But what if you want to find out what Fields a Content Type uses? Here is a (hopefully) complete list of SharePoint 2007 Content Types and associated Fields.

Using PowerShell to retrieve Content Types and associated Fields

Posted on February 28, 2011

I’ve previously posted PowerShell scripts that allow you to extract Content Types or Fields from a SharePoint site. But last week a commenter by the named Jeff posed a valid question. What if I want to extract all Content Types in a SharePoint site, and show the associated Fields for each of them?

Speaking at the Solvera PDC 2011, on March 19th

Posted on February 16, 2011
Solvera PDC 2011

In 2009 Solvera Solutions started a biennial Professional Development Conference for it's employees. On March 18th and 19th the event returns for it's second iteration. This year I will be doing a presentation about development for SharePoint 2010. Unfortunately you can not attend unless you are a Solvera employee, but I wanted to mark the occasion because it's my first foray into speaking about SharePoint. At a whooping 2 hours and 45 minutes, expect there to be a lot of information in this session.

Dear Technorati, are you joking?

Posted on February 10, 2011


Boy, oh, boy. I was ready to write a big long rant about this but I don't think I want to commit the time or effort.

We realize that putting this odd code text into your feed means that all of your feed followers (and perhaps Twitter, Facebook, and other sites) will see it, but it's the best method we've found so far to demonstrate to us that you control the blog.

Read more: http://technorati.com/blog-claiming-faq

The best method you've found so far? Really? Really? I can think of several reasons for why you wouldn't want to do it that way, and at least 2 methods that are far superior. From both a "more reliable way of making sure the correct person is claiming", and a "no impact to the blogs readers" standpoint.

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