We’ve already come quite far in this blog post series! We’ve got our team cloned and have already started configuring the tabs. The Planner tab is probably the easiest one to configure out of the tabs I’m covering in this blog post series. Still, there are some small things you should keep in mind and be aware of to get the most out of this process.
People can have different opinions on how Teams tabs should be configured and that is most likely the reason why they aren’t automatically configured when you clone a team. The configuration can be automated, but each different kind of tab needs to be set up in a slightly different way. In this blog post, I’ll show you how you can configure the OneNote tab.
At this point, we have our brand new team set up with its cloned tabs. However, none of those tabs are yet configured to show any content. All of the tab types are a bit different from one another, but what I am about to show to you in this blog post is so fundamental that it should be very useful to you no matter which tabs you eventually decide to configure.
In the prelude, I told you a little bit about the reasons why configuring tabs automatically is important. In this one, I will show you a couple of ways on how you can clone a team programmatically via Microsoft Graph. I also talk a little bit about the new Flow license changes, what quirks the whole clone team process contains, and what we can expect from Teams templates in the future.
With the clone team operation, you can clone the team settings, channels, apps, tabs, and even members. What doesn’t automatically happen with cloning though is the configuration of tabs. Searching for the right resource to display can be difficult at times, so I’m happy to tell you that it is possible for us to automate the configuration of the cloned tabs via Microsoft Graph. And that is the bread and butter of this blog post series.
In some extranet scenarios, you want to limit external sharing only to the employees of specific organizations. In Office 365, you can do that by configuring a list of allowed domains for guest invites. But what if one or more of your stakeholder organizations have blocked access to other Office 365 tenants via tenant restrictions?
Probably the most predominant reason to choose to implement something with Azure Logic Apps or Microsoft Flow is how fast and easy it is to automate processes with them, and how that can lead to reduced implementation costs. However, there is one thing that can really rack up the costs, and that is polling.
Soon you will be able to create a team for an Office 365 group via its modern team site. There will be a button that allows you to create a Team with a single click. But could things be made even easier? In this blog post, I’ll show you how you can have an option to create a team automatically when creating a new modern, Office 365 group connected team site.
Whenever you want to call Microsoft Graph from your custom solutions, you need to have an application registration in your Azure Active Directory first. In this blog post, I show you three ways to create an app registration in the Azure AD, and how you can choose the right way depending on your situation.
Cloud solutions can’t communicate directly with on-premises hosted web services because of the firewall. Luckily we can get past that using Azure Relay. In this blog post, I’ll show you, how you can, e.g., expose a SharePoint-hosted web service to Office 365.
What would be nicer than to invite some users from other organizations to collaborate with us on the beautiful, modern SharePoint Online sites? I’ve recently been working with guest users in SharePoint Online environments, and in this blog post, I take you through, what problems we encountered and how you too can get past them.
Working with Office 365, you too might have already started building up a collection of useful PowerShell scripts; the ones you always keep on going back to when you need to perform certain operations for a tenant. This month I’m sharing with you some of my toolkit; a collection of PowerShell scripts I currently find myself using the most while working with SharePoint.
Copying an existing Planner plan programmatically is totally doable thanks to Microsoft Graph. But how to sort the tasks and buckets of the new plan in the exact same order as in the original plan? Let me show you how you can achieve that by using the Planner order hint property and Microsoft Graph.
In this blog post, I’m going to take you through what SharePoint site designs and site scripts are, how you can create, deploy, maintain and use them for provisioning sites from many different places, and give you new ideas on how you can and should be taking advantage of them.
The Office 365 external sharing settings have been a hot topic in many conversations lately. I have also got to work with those, and in this blog post, I’ll tell you how to programmatically disable external sharing for a single O365 Group and its team site.
Microsoft Graph Teams operations can be used for all kinds of cool stuff related to Teams. Because I’ve had so much fun playing around with those, I figured I’d show you a couple of examples of how you can utilize those operations in a SPFx web part, and provision a Team for an existing Office 365 Group.
You can create your own themes for Modern SharePoint Online sites by using the Office UI Fabric Theme Generator. Using the theme generator is really easy if you just want to use one color. But what if your organization has multiple brand colors and you would like to create a multicolored theme?