Access "Mastering workflow reports in SharePoint 2010"
This article is part of the August 2010 issue of Tips for advanced SharePoint workflow reports
Workflow in both SharePoint 2007 and SharePoint 2010 can be a powerful feature to help automate business processes and enforce best practices. But, without proper oversight, workflows can get bogged down by end users, halted because of errors or simply ignored by workflow participants. To avoid these situations, administrators can rely on workflow reports and built-in monitoring within SharePoint. To get started, you should know something about workflows in SharePoint. Out of the box, workflows can be tightly coupled with content types, and any time content of a particular type is contributed to a project, the workflow could be activated, regardless of where the content is contributed. Alternatively, workflows can be activated by contributing content to a specific list or library. Finally, if configured to do so, end users -- or content contributors -- can activate a workflow manually. Because of the variety of methods used to initiate workflow processes, reporting on the status of those workflows can help administrators figure out what’s going on. The first... Access >>>
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Mastering workflow reports in SharePoint 2010
by Shawn Shell, Contributor
Take advantage of the reporting and monitoring capabilities to keep tabs on workflow processes in SharePoint 2010.
Get control of SharePoint sprawl
by Brien Posey
SharePoint has taken off in your organization, but how do you get a handle on the mega-proliferation of sites?
- Mastering workflow reports in SharePoint 2010 by Shawn Shell, Contributor
Making the most of InfoPath 2010 forms
by Paul Galvin, Contributor
Follow these 5 best practices and see how often-underused InfoPath forms transform into valuable business tools.
- Making the most of InfoPath 2010 forms by Paul Galvin, Contributor
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