Sometimes it goes a little too fast in the turns and some quick-fingered person does something he regrets. In such situations, it is nice to be able to restore the order so that everything becomes peace and joy again. With regard to Channels in Microsoft Teams, it is, thankfully, almost as easy to recreate the deleted Channels as it was to delete them. Continue reading “Has a channel been deleted from your Team? Don’t worry, this is how you easily recreate it!”
As a consultant, I often get the great pleasure of visiting many different companies that need help with Microsoft Teams. Sometimes they need help to get started and get some advises on how to implement Microsoft Teams into use and sometimes they have already used Microsoft Teams for a while and now they need answers to questions that have arisen over the time they have used it. Continue reading “12 quick answers to common questions i often get regarding Microsoft Teams”
How do you think about buying a new or upgrading your house?
Should you build new or should you buy a used one? Whichever option you choose, the most important thing is that the new house meets the needs and requirements you have. It should be reasonably maintenance free. The roof must be tight. You want a modern kitchen and a laundry room where you know that the appliances are working. The home electronics and automation you want is something you carefully select before you mount it.
You want everything to work and it should be safe. After all, it’s your home it’s all about… Continue reading “Don’t let your cloud-based platform be “The Ugly Duckling”.”
You brush your teeth every day to avoid getting toothache (and thus expensive and painful dental visits) but do you care for your information and your devices at work just as well to avoid future pain and costs?
Can you be sure that your company has taken all necessary steps to protect the information you store and work with? Sometimes the answer is YES but often it is difficult to be absolutely sure of it. Whether it is expressed formally or informally, you have a personal responsibility for, and interest in helping to secure your own- and your company’s information. You as an individual can- and should contribute to information security by using the security mechanisms / controls offered by Office 365 and Windows 10. It may sound complicated but You do not need to be an information security expert to help keeping things (information and/or devices) that are important safe and protected.
To get an overview of what you can do to stay secure and private at work you should download the infographic “Stay safe and secure“. Here You will get some great and easy-to-use tips of how You can protect your files, manage file sharing, secure your devices, scan for threats and also how to recover your OneDrive after ransomware, file corruption or accidental deletes and edits.
Have a safe working day!
I have been working with Office 365 since it was launched and since then I have been involved in several projects that involve the implementation of Office 365.
Some have gone very well, some quite OK and some have gone less well.
There is a common denominator for those who have gone very well and it is well-planned (and well-performed) user adoption.
“well-planned (and well-performed) user adoption.”
It has now almost become a cliche that it is the business that should be in focus during planning and implementation, but it cannot be emphasized enough times how important it is that user adoption must be in focus already from the start.
In the end, it is the satisfied user who creates the good results. It’s their voices we hear in the corridors and at the coffee machine. It is they who, with commitment and with the right tools, will produce results. It is their feedback and their achieved results that are the yardsticks of whether we succeeded or not.
The organizations that do not realize this and act accordingly will not succeed in implementing successful projects that give the desired effect. They will (more or less fail).
Many of us are like squirrels. We collect and store more content than we can/should consume.
After some time the content of our Office 365 Tenant becomes a “Content Flea Market”. One of the challenges with a flea market is that it is difficult to get an overview of what is valuable and what is worthless.
What if we could have a function that cleans away old unimportant content and that also ensures that we keep current and important content as long as we need to keep it?
Surely You have a whole lot of various content stored in Your Office 365 Tenant. Probably some of this content should not be deleted and most likely You would benefit from deleting a whole lot of other content that does not qualify as useful, valid or current.
In Your Office 365 Environment (Exchange, OneDrive and SharePoint)
- Do you have a requirement to retain content for a minimum period of time?
- Do You want to permanently delete old content that you are no longer required to keep?
- Do You want to ensure that your users only work with content that is valid, current and relevant to them?
- Do You want to be able to select where the policy should be applied?
Here is an overview of retention policies in Office 365 works and how to do implement it!