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How would you deploy WebPart Using Windows PowerShell?

Posted By :Gowthammanju     Posted Date :November 30, 2011    Points :40   Category :SharePoint 
At the Windows PowerShell command prompt (PS C:\>), type the below command :

Install -SPWebPartPack -LiteralPath "FullPathofCabFile" -Name "Nameof WebPart"

You can also find related Interview Question to How would you deploy WebPart Using Windows PowerShell?  below: 

What's the safest way to deploy a Windows Forms app?

  
One click deployment through web. We can implement security checking here. (More...)

What are ClassResources? How do you reference and deploy resources with an ASP.NET 2.0 WebPart?

  
ClassResources are used when inheriting from the SharePoint.WebPart.WebPartPages.WebPart base class, and are defined in the SharePoint solution file as things that should be stored in the wpresources directory on the server. It is a helpful directory to use in order to deploy custom images. In ASP.NET 2.0, typically things such as images are referenced by embedding them as resources within an assembly. The good part about ClassResources is they can help to eliminate recompiles to change small interface adjustments or alterations to external JavaScript files.
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Where do you deploy the additional files used in your webpart, like css or javascript files, and how do you use them in your WebPart?

  
Ans. You can deploy the css or javascript files in _layouts folder in SharePoint's 12 hive. To use them in your webpart, you need to first register them to your webpart page and then specify a virtual path for the file for e.g. _layouts\MyCSS.css See Code examples at Using External Javascript, CSS or Image File in a WebPart. (More...)


What are ClassResources? How do you reference and deploy resources with an ASP.NET 2.0 WebPart?

  


ClassResources are used when inheriting from the SharePoint.WebPart.WebPartPages.WebPart base class, and are defined in the SharePoint solution file as things that should be stored in the wpresources directory on the server. It is a helpful directory to use in order to deploy custom images. In ASP.NET 2.0, typically things such as images are referenced by embedding them as resources within an assembly. The good part about ClassResources is they can help to eliminate recompiles to change small interface adjustments or alterations to external JavaScript files.

(More...)



Q. Where do you deploy the additional files used in your webpart, like css or javascript files, and how do you use them in your WebPart?

  

Ans. You can deploy the css or javascript files in _layouts folder in SharePoint's 12 hive. To use them in your webpart, you need to first register them to your webpart page and then specify a virtual path for the file for e.g. _layouts\MyCSS.css See Code examples at Using External Javascript, CSS or Image File in a WebPart.
(More...)

Q. What is the advantage in using Windows PowerShell over stsadm in SharePoint 2010 ?

  


Ans. Unlike stsadm, which accept and return text, Windows PowerShell is built on the Microsoft .NET Framework and accepts and returns .NET Framework objects.Windows PowerShell also gives you access to the file system on the computer and enables you to access other data stores, such as the registry and the digital signature certificate stores etc..

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What permissions do you need to install a webpart or any custom solution in SharePoint 2010 using PowerShell ?

  
For using Windows PowerShell for SharePoint 2010 Products, a user must be a member of the SharePoint_Shell_Access role on the configuration and content database. In addition to this, the user must also be a member of the WSS_ADMIN_WPG local group on the computer where SharePoint 2010 Products is installed. See Details
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Where do you deploy the additional files used in your webpart, like css or javascript files, and how do you use them in your WebPart?

  
You can deploy the css or javascript files in _layouts folder in SharePoint's 12 hive (SharePoint2007)/14 hive (SharePoint2010)/ 15 hive(SharePoint2013). To use them in your webpart, you need to first register them to your webpart page and then specify a virtual path for the file for e.g. _layouts\MyCSS.css . (More...)

Which authentication mode lets you use both SQL Server logins and Windows logins?

  
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Is the .NET Framework just a new name for Windows DNA?

  
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What options are available to deploy my .NET applications?

  
The .NET Framework simplifies deployment by making zero-impact install and XCOPY deployment of applications feasible. Because all requests are resolved first to the private application directory, simply copying an application's directory files to disk is all that is needed to run the application. No registration is required.
This scenario is particularly compelling for Web applications, Web Services, and self-contained desktop applications. However, there are scenarios where XCOPY is not sufficient as a distribution mechanism. An example is when the application has little private code and relies on the availability of shared assemblies, or when the application is not locally installed (but rather downloaded on demand). For these cases, the .NET Framework provides extensive code download services and integration with the Windows Installer. The code download support provided by the .NET Framework offers several advantages over current platforms, including incremental download, code access security (no more Authenticode dialogs), and application isolation (code downloaded on behalf of one application doesn't affect other applications). The Windows Installer is another powerful deployment mechanism available to .NET applications. All of the features of Windows Installer, including publishing, advertisement, and application repair will be available to .NET applications in Windows Installer 1.5. (More...)

I have written an assembly that I want to use in more than one application. Where do I deploy it?

  
Assemblies that are to be used by multiple applications (for example, shared assemblies) are deployed to the global assembly cache. In the prerelease and Beta builds, use the /i option to the Alink SDK tool to install an assembly into the cache:
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Windows Authentication

  
This type of authentication is possibly the easiest of all to implement. Windows authentication can be used in conjunction with almost all authentication methods provided by IIS (e.g. Basic, Digest, NTLM or Kerberos Authentication), except Anonymous Authentication [2,4]. There is no need to write any code to validate the user as IIS has already authenticated their Windows credentials. Basically, Windows authentication makes use of the authentication capabilities of IIS. IIS will complete its authentication first then ASP.NET will use the authenticated identity's token to decide whether the access is granted or denied.
This mechanism is usually implemented when the users are part of Windows domain and the authenticated users are to be impersonated so that the code is executed in the same security context of the user's Windows account [4].
When a user requests specific resources, this request will go to IIS. IIS authenticates the user and attaches the security token to it. It will then pass the authenticated request and security token to ASP.NET. If impersonation is enabled, ASP.NET impersonates the user using the security token attached and sees whether the user is authorized to access the resources in the section in Web.config file. If the access is granted, ASP.NET will send the requested resources through IIS, or else, it sends error message to the user.


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