Using PowerShell for SharePoint 2013
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Using PowerShell for SharePoint 2013

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Presentation given to the SharePoint Ottawa User Group on May 29th 2014

Presentation given to the SharePoint Ottawa User Group on May 29th 2014

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Using PowerShell for SharePoint 2013 Using PowerShell for SharePoint 2013 Presentation Transcript

  • Nik Charlebois • Software Engineer • 8 years experience with SharePoint • MCTS SharePoint 2013 & HTML5 • Full time public servant • .NET Developer • Chair of the SPOutaouais User Group • Blog: NikCharlebois.com • @NikCharlebois
  • Author « Beginning PowerShell for SharePoint 2013 »
  • • Bridge the gap between IT Pros & Developers; • Understand the internals mechanisms of PowerShell; • Demonstrate how to use PowerShell on-premises & in the cloud; • Give an overview of what the future has in store;
  • • Minimum level of exposure with PowerShell; • Minimum level of exposure with the SharePoint’s Object Model;
  • vNext
  • STSAdm.exe • Limited tool to manage SharePoint; • Possibility to create command line scripts using it; • Often very slow to execute • Considered to be an IT Pro solution • Exclusive adminsitrative solution for SharePoint 2003
  • Console Application (.exe) • Used the SharePoint Object Model to do administrative tasks; • Requires a compiled solution (Visual Studio); • Black box not allowing administrators to read its logic; • Considered to be a developer solution;
  • PowerShell • New in 2009 (SharePoint 2010 not released yet); • Allows for hybrid solutions between the two previous alternatives; • Still perceived as a developer’s solution; • Need to know the SharePoint Object Model;
  • SharePoint Management Shell • SharePoint 2010 introduces shortcut methods called cmdlets to manage SharePoint; • Ex: Get-SPWeb, Remove-SPSolution, etc. • Very performant option compared to the previous ones; • Considered to be a general public solution (IT); • Language’s appearance in all Microsoft products;
  • 2007 $site = New-Object Microsoft.SharePoint.SPSite("http://intranet") $web = $site.RootWeb 2010 $web = Get-SPWeb http://localhost
  • • Introduces about 100 new cmdlets (compared to 2010). • Most are related to the new search architecture; • Now the official tool to manage SharePoint; • Comes preinstalled since Windows Server 2008 R2; • Used to manage Office 365; • Integrated in most Microsoft products
  • • PowerShell is based on the .NET platform; • Allows you to interact with objects; • Ex: Get-SPWeb returns an SPWeb object with whom we can interact; • Allows us to use custom dynamic libraries (custom DLLs);
  • Demo #1 Reservation System
  • • PowerShell has access to all .NET libraries; • Possibility to use libraries handling the graphical interface elements and others;
  • Demo #2 Graphical Interfaces 18
  • • PowerShell allows us to interact with all SharePoint object types (just like the Object Model); • PowerShell offers predefined cmdlets for SharePoint all the way down to the web level; • Starting at the lists level, we go back to the 2007 way of doing it;
  •  http://localhost  http://localhost  http://localhost  
  • Demo #3 Obtain all lists in a web
  • • Microsoft made available the « SharePoint Online Management Shell » • Connects remotely to an Office 365 SharePoint Online instance; • Includes it own set of cmdlets;
  • • Office 365 offers a H-U-G-E 30 PowerShell cmdlets; • Offers and extremely limited set of possible operations; • We simply add an ‘o’ in the name of each object in the cmdlets; • Ex: Get-SPOSite, Set-SPOSite, etc.
  • Demo #4 Rename a site on Office 365 using PowerShell
  • • Since SharePoint 2010, there is a Client-Side Object Model (CSOM); • This model comes in 3 flavours: • JavaScript • .NET • Silverlight • Since PowerShell leverages the .NET framework… • Then 1 + 1 =…
  • • Requires you to load the following moldes in your PowerShell session: • Microsoft.SharePoint.Client • Microsoft.SharePoint.Client.Runtime
  • Demo #5 Create a SharePoint public web On Office 365 using Powershell 27
  • • Requires coding (Visual Studio); • Requires you to add references to the following modules: • System.Management • System.Management.Automation • Allows us to define custom verb-noun combinations; • Each cmdlet is its own class;
  • Demo #6 Create custom Powershell cmdlet 29
  • PowerShell Web Access • New functionnality with Windows Server 2012; • Allows us to work in a remote PowerShell session through the browser;
  • • New with PowerShell v4 (Windows Server 2012 R2); • Offers a mechanism to push constant configurations between different machines or servers; • Specifies via a script how a machine needs to be configured (roles, services, etc.).
  • • Extensions to existing cmdlets: • Get-SPList, Move-SPList, Clear-SPBlobCache, etc. • Free & frequently updated SPPoSh.Codeplex.com
  • • Youtube Channel with free PowerShell training videos;