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How do Terms And Term Sets relate to Managed Metadata?

Posted By :abhays     Posted Date :April 29, 2014    Points :40   Category :SharePoint 
Managed metadata is a way of referring to the fact that terms and term sets can be created and managed independently from the columns themselves.

You can also find related Interview Question to How do Terms And Term Sets relate to Managed Metadata?  below: 

What are Terms and Term Sets?

  
In SharePoint a term is a word or a phrase that can be associated with an item. A term set is a collection of
related terms. (More...)

What are Terms and Term Sets?

  
A term is a word or a phrase that can be associated with an item. A term set is a collection of related terms. (More...)

How is Managed Metadata, and the related Term technology used?

  
Through the UI, the most common use is through the managed metadata list column which allows you to specify the term set to use. It also related to searching and enhancing the user search experience. (More...)

What is Managed metadata column of type in CAML Query?

  
Managed metadata column is of type "TaxonomyFieldType"

Ex.





Pune


(More...)

What is Managed Metadata?

  
Managed metadata is a hierarchical collection of centrally managed terms that you can define,
and then use as attributes for items. (More...)

What is Managed Metadata?

  
Managed metadata is a hierarchical collection of centrally managed terms that you can define, and then use as attributes for items. (More...)

Are there different types of Term Sets?

  
There are Local Term Sets and Global Term Sets, one created within the context of a site collection and the other created outside the context of a site collection, respectively. (More...)

Difference between assembly manifest & metadata?

  
assembly manifest - An integral part of every assembly that renders the assembly self-describing. The assembly manifest contains the assembly's metadata. The manifest establishes the assembly identity, specifies the files that make up the assembly implementation, specifies the types and resources that make up the assembly, itemizes the compile-time dependencies on other assemblies, and specifies the set of permissions required for the assembly to run properly. This information is used at run time to resolve references, enforce version binding policy, and validate the integrity of loaded assemblies. The self-describing nature of assemblies also helps makes zero-impact install and XCOPY deployment feasible.

metadata - Information that describes every element managed by the common language runtime: an assembly, loadable file, type, method, and so on. This can include information required for debugging and garbage collection, as well as security attributes, marshaling data, extended class and member definitions, version binding, and other information required by the runtime. (More...)

What is the managed and unmanaged code in .net?

  
The .NET Framework provides a run-time environment called the Common Language Runtime, which manages the execution of code and provides services that make the development process easier. Compilers and tools expose the runtime's functionality and enable you to write code that benefits from this managed execution environment. Code that you develop with a language compiler that targets the runtime is called managed code; it benefits from features such as cross-language integration, cross-language exception handling, enhanced security, versioning and deployment support, a simplified model for component interaction, and debugging and profiling services. (More...)

What is managed code and managed data?

  
Managed code is code that is written to target the services of the Common Language Runtime (see What is the Common Language Runtime?). In order to target these services, the code must provide a minimum level of information (metadata) to the runtime. All C#, Visual Basic.NET, and _JScript.NET code is managed by default. Visual Studio.NET C++ code is not managed by default, but the compiler can produce managed code by specifying a command-line switch (/CLR).
Closely related to managed code is managed data-data that is allocated and de-allocated by the Common Language Runtime's garbage collector. C#, Visual Basic, and _JScript.NET data is managed by default. C# data can, however, be marked as unmanaged through the use of special keywords. Visual Studio.NET C++ data is unmanaged by default (even when using the /CLR switch), but when using Managed Extensions for C++, a class can be marked as managed by using the __gc keyword. As the name suggests, this means that the memory for instances of the class is managed by the garbage collector. In addition, the class becomes a full participating member of the .NET Framework community, with the benefits and restrictions that brings. An example of a benefit is proper interoperability with classes written in other languages (for example, a managed C++ class can inherit from a Visual Basic class). An example of a restriction is that a managed class can only inherit from one base class. (More...)

Explain manifest & metadata.

  
Manifest is metadata about assemblies. Metadata is machine-readable information about a resource, or ""data about data." In .NET, metadata includes type definitions, version information, external assembly references, and other standardized information. (More...)

Explain manifest & metadata?

  
Manifest is metadata about assemblies. Metadata is machine-readable information about a resource, or ""data about data." In .NET, metadata includes type definitions, version information, external assembly references, and other standardized information.

Manifest: Manifest describes assembly itself. Assembly Name, version number, culture, strong name, list of all files, Type references, and referenced assemblies.

Metadata: Metadata describes contents in an assembly classes, interfaces, enums, structs, etc., and their containing namespaces, the name of each type, its visibility/scope, its base class, the nterfaces it implemented, its methods and their scope, and each method's parameters, type's properties, and so on.

Shashi Ray (More...)

What is a Managed Code?

  
Managed code runs inside the environment of CLR i.e. .NET runtime. In short all IL are managed code. But if you are using some third party software example VB6 or VC++ component they are unmanaged code as .NET runtime (CLR) does not have control over the source code execution of the language. (More...)

Difference between Metadata and Menifest in ASP.NET?

  
Manifest describes the assembly itself. Assembly name, version number, culture information. strong name, list of all files, type reference and reference assembly.

While the Metadata describes
the contents within the assembly. like classes, interfaces, namespaces, base class, scope, properties and their parameters etc. (More...)

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