I wanted to play around with QML, but I didn’t see much point to installing an IDE just to play. Plus, I prefer writing in Vim. Here’s how I did it on OSX.
It is all too easy to create headaches for yourself (or your team) when customizing your SharePoint 2013 deployment. One source of these pains comes from directly editing master files. Whether you are creating a custom layout from scratch or modifying an existing one, take these steps to ensure that you safely customize master pages in SharePoint 2013.
The following is a list of the known custom field types available through Squarespace’s Developer Program. I’m keeping this list updated here, since the info surrounding these options seems to be getting removed from the Squarespace forum.
Creating your own custom tiles is super easy in SharePoint 2013. Organizing them can take a little bit more planning.
The following method will create tiles that will work from theme to theme without needing any further configuration. It will also ensure that you are using a sensible pattern for storing your assets. And, when you were done, it will look like Microsoft made your icon!
Sometimes it is useful to host your code repositories in two different places. This is most likely to happen when you are working on a project that mixes Microsoft and open-source technology. Luckily, Microsoft’s cloud code hosting platform Team Foundation Server (aka, Visual Studio Online) has finally implimented git integration!
The steps are easy, but there are a lot of them.
SharePoint 2013 introduces the Suite Bar, a collection of navigation items including administration menus and links to Newsfeed, OneDrive, and Sites. But, what if you don’t need to display the links to Newsfeed, OneDrive, or Sites?
You have four options:
- Remove the delegate control from the Master Page.
- Prevent SharePoint from importing the control.
- Hide the links with CSS.
Oslo, one of the default themes in SharePoint 2013 is broken.
Just about every SharePoint user is going to need to create a new List or Library at some point. In SharePoint 2013, the new term Microsoft is using to refer to these objects is “App.”
If you try to Add an App when you are using the Oslo Master Page, SharePoint will show that it is loading… but never resolve.
But do not fret, it can be fixed.
On most websites, clicking on the site logo will take you back to the website homepage. Given this established interaction pattern, Microsoft has made an extremely odd choice in SharePoint: instead of bringing you to the homepage, clicking on the site logo takes you to the root page of the current site collection.
Here’s how to fix Microsoft’s mistake in SharePoint 2013.
Microsoft’s documentation on adding custom stylesheets to a SharePoint site is terrible. Much of the information is merely incomplete or out of date. Some of the information is wrong.
This is an attempt to provide better information.