SharePoint ist eine Webanwendungsplattform, die ein Toolset zur Bereitstellung von Intranetportalen, Dokumenten- und Dateimanagement, Zusammenarbeit und sozialen Netzwerken bietet. Als Unternehmensinformationsportal ermöglicht SharePoint Nutzern das Erstellen eines zentralisierten, kennwortgeschützten Bereichs für das Teilen von Dokumenten.
Organisationen verwenden SharePoint zum Erstellen von Websites. Es kann zum Speichern, Organisieren, Teilen von und Zugriff auf Informationen von fast jedem Gerät aus verwendet werden; es wird lediglich ein Webbrowser benötigt. Microsoft SharePoint, früher ein internes Inhaltsmanagementprodukt, bietet jetzt Webinhaltmanagementfunktionen für die Verwaltung von externen Websiteinhalten. SharePoint wurde zur Steigerung der Nutzerproduktivität entwickelt und unterstützt Funktionen wie Benachrichtigungen und Genehmigungen sowie Listen und Bibliotheken.
Durch die tiefe Integration mit Office können Nutzer ein Dokument auf einem Gerät gemeinsam verfassen und den Prozess auf einem anderen Gerät beenden. Nutzer können dann aus einer Palette an Tools wählen, mit denen dem Dokument Anmerkungen und Vermerke hinzugefügt und an dem Dokument Hervorhebungen vorgenommen werden können. Mit leistungsstarken Such- und Discovery-Tools kannst du schnell jede Datei finden und dann intelligente Einblicke erhalten, beispielsweise darüber, wie viele Personen sie angesehen oder geteilt haben.
SharePoint ermöglicht das Teilen und die Zusammenarbeit im Intranet. Nutzer können ihre Nachrichten verbreiten und die Kommunikation fördern oder Ressourcen und Nachrichten mit ihren Teams und ihrer Organisation teilen. Außerdem können sie Websites und Portale erstellen, die Menschen einbinden und mit Fachwissen, Inhalten, umsetzbaren Erkenntnissen und kollektivem Wissen verbinden. Steigere die Effizienz deiner Organisation, indem du Anwendungen teilst, um Prozesse zu rationalisieren und Interessengemeinschaften oder Praktiken aufzubauen.
My overall experience with SharePoint has been positive across the many years I've used it. One of the best features I learned about in recent years was the ability to map SharePoint to a drive on your computer. This has really helped in terms of uploading and downloading multiple files simultaneously. If you plan to use SharePoint, I highly recommend looking into this feature as it will save you a ton of time and enable you faster access to your files versus accessing them from a browser window. Mapping is extremely easy and, in my experience, invaluable. You will also find that you can post graphics on your SharePoint pages. We frequently post "work anniversary" or "birthday wishes" for our team. Lastly, the calendar is extremely helpful as you can block out vacations, conferences, and other events, and know, at a glance, what's happening each day without having to search through Outlook or other resources.
I've used SharePoint for over a decade. Long before "the cloud" was the tech buzz word, SharePoint was providing users with web-based storage access, and it still does. There are many things to like about SharePoint. First and foremost, it functions much like a web site. Users can easily navigate to their SharePoint home page and set up additional pages, upload and download files, add calendars and calendar events, and much more. SharePoint also creates archives of all files, so if you revise a file and then later need to see an earlier version of that file, you can use SharePoint's versioning functionality to do this. It's a great utility for storing files of all sorts that others on your team need to use. Uploading and downloading files couldn't be easier. We created different landing pages based on our company's needs. For example, we have a Marketing page to store our collateral, a Content page for manuscripts and legal documents, and an HR page for human resources-related materials.
It can take users a bit of time to understand the unique functionality of SharePoint. However, if you navigate around the toolbars you should find what you are looking for. In terms of design, SharePoint is relatively basic, so users looking for something with a bit more visual flash might be disappointed. Though if you are mainly looking for a reliable place to manage countless files, SharePoint is probably right for you.
It's great that most big companies use Sharepoint as well. We have been able to use Sharepoint with multiple companies with integrating new softwares and products. It has definitely been the best product for working with teams inside and outside of the company.
This software is perfect for sharing files throughout the company, especially one like ours that covers multiple states. With Sharepoint, we can work on things as a team without having to be on a call with one another.
It took a little bit to get setup and to train everyone how to use it, but once everyone grasped the concept, it hasn't been too bad.
We use SharePoint primarily as version control for documentation and also for request tracking via a SharePoint list. It is an adequate solution for these needs but leaves some things to be desired.
Convenient way to share files in and outside of your organization. It is truly loaded with good features; whether or not your instance will be capable of utilizing them all is another question (see cons).
Occasional integration issues with Microsoft's other apps such as OneNote. I had the hardest time moving a OneNote from one SharePoint to another and wound up having to do so one page at a time.
SharePoint lists are our only recourse within my company for external user request tracking, and they are clunky at best. Users do not like the front-end form no matter how much tinkering we do in the provided form design tools SharePoint Design and Infopath.
Poor visibility of who has access to what. The permissions hierarchy and inheritance is just not clear, and clean-up of any SharePoint you take ownership of will be a hassle.
Many useful and seemingly rudimentary tasks are made difficult by integration issues with our corporate network, however this could have as much to do with our excessive security protocols than SharePoint. As such, I have not considered it in this review's score but gone ahead and included this complaint as a point of reference for anyone considering adopting SharePoint at their company. If your company's infrastructure and security model is already difficult to navigate, then it is unlikely you'll be able to take full advantage of what SharePoint has to offer without a very talented implementation team.
As mentioned briefly above, my most recent experience with SharePoint is using lists. This particular list (with a workflow to assign tasks) replaces an Excel spreadsheet of the same information. Using a SharePoint list instead, complete with different views and user alerts, allows relevant people access to the information they need in the right format, without having to duplicate work, send email updates, etc.
While SharePoint can be frustrating, it seems evident from the updates that there is a move towards more intuitive use.
The recent updates to SharePoint have come a long way in making it more intuitive to use, and providing a better looking user interface.
The management of the 'apps' (e.g. document libraries, lists, promoted links) has become much easier of late. It would be useful to see more information added to the apps descriptions, to help users determine which best suits their needs, without having to navigate to the Office help pages and/or third party sites.
The best feature for my current use is the ability to create different views of a list, and initiate workflows to assign list items as Tasks for certain users, thereby automating the sharing of the distribution of workload.
Some parts of SharePoint's functionality can be baffling - without formal training, it can be very difficult to work out how best to utilise SharePoint's features. When SharePoint is used across a large institution, without consistent training differing practices across different teams can make collaboration hard, as Sites/Pages/Libraries have been set up to function so differently. Inheriting a SharePoint site set up by someone else is tricky, as the logic they used to manage the site can be hard to decipher.
Permissions can be hard to manage, particularly as its rarely clear to the requester to whom their requests for access are being sent. This can be frustrating, as it can contradict the 'Share' aspect of SharePoint.
My overall experience with Microsoft has been good so far. I am sure there is still so much to learn about this application and I am still discovering new things occasionally. It is suitable if you are looking to create a cloud-based repository of documents and it works efficiently if the IT support team of your company set it up perfectly and they keep updating it steadily.
SharePoint is the cloud-based tool, which facilitates the storage, sharing, accessing, and managing the files from any location/device using centralized location link. It is a flexible platform and can be implemented and managed in the way you like it.
We have been using this software in our company for almost 3 years now and it is extremely compatible with our needs. It helps in creating a common repository of documents, which can be accessed by multiple users/devices. It works well within groups where the permission to access, edit is given by the primary user. It is one of the best software to manage the confidential information in a controlled and restrictive way. There is an option to chat within the group as well.
All files can be added to library by simple step of drag and drop. It has abundant features to choose from and you can tailor them as per your business needs. Since it is cloud based, it provides inter and intra-departmental cooperation creating a perfect collaborative environment for a small organization.
One has to be experienced with Microsoft products in order to run this smoothly else, it could be little complicated to learn in the initiate phase. Secondly, it could be expensive than the other products in the market however it provides good features but if you are looking for economical solution, you should research more before buying this. If someone authorized edits something in a document, it becomes difficult to locate where the correction has been made. Though it shows the real-time notification I someone is editing but if you try to locate for the past corrections, it is not easy to find out.
Weiter unter folgen häufig gestellte Fragen über SharePoint.
SharePoint bietet folgende Kostenpläne an:
Beginnt ab: 5,00 $/Monat
Kostenlose Testversion: Verfügbar
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SharePoint hat die folgenden typischen Kunden:
Freie Mitarbeiter, Großunternehmen, Mittlere Unternehmen, Non-Profit, Öffentliche Verwaltung, Kleine Unternehmen
SharePoint unterstützt die folgenden Sprachen:
Arabisch, Chinesisch (vereinfacht), Chinesisch (traditionell), Tschechisch, Dänisch, Niederländisch, Englisch, Finnisch, Französisch, Deutsch, Hebräisch, Ungarisch, Indonesisch, Irisch, Italienisch, Japanisch, Koreanisch, Norwegisch, Polnisch, Portugiesisch, Russisch, Spanisch, Schwedisch, Taiwanisch, Thai, Türkisch, Ukrainisch
SharePoint hat folgende Preismodelle:
SharePoint unterstützt die folgenden Geräte:
Android, iPhone, iPad
SharePoint kann in folgende Anwendungen integriert werden:
Actionspace, Atlassian Confluence, FileHold, Genius Project, M-Files, Moxie Concierge, Mule ESB, Pipeliner CRM, Tenrox PSA Solution, Tenrox PWM
SharePoint bietet folgende Optionen für Kundensupport:
Häufig gestellte Fragen, Forum, Wissensdatenbank, Online-Support, Telefon-Support, Video-Anleitungen