Backup is important for both SharePoint and Office 365, but each will require a slightly different approach.
Moving to Office 365 doesn’t mean that you no longer have to create backup or recovery plans. It means that your plans, methods and workflows need to change to account for Office 365 storage in SharePoint Online, SharePoint on-prem and OneDrive for Business.
- Sunrise wünschte sich weniger Komplexität der Daten mit Lösungen, die sämtliche Goverance- und andere Richtlinien berücksichtigen
- Sunrise erhielt außerdem mehr Performance, Flexibilität, Usability, automatische Alerts & Reports sowie einfache Backup- und Wiederherstellungsoptionen
- Lösungen im Einsatz: ControlPoint, Content Matrix, Diagnostic Manager, SharePoint Backup, StoragePoint
SUNRISE - Unternehmensinformationen
One of the benefits of moving your organization’s collaboration content to Office 365 is its natural ability to store and create backups of that content. While SharePoint or other collaboration platform administrators were once tasked with creating workflows to store all that content on-premises or even in the cloud, Office 365 just does it. Yet, even Office 365 has its limits. While it will store backups, it only makes a backup every 12 hours and it only stores backups for 14 days. After 14 days, backups are discarded.
The Cloud is introducing new options for how organizations conduct business. And when it comes to SharePoint, making educated decisions is critical: where to run the application, where to store content, how to reap the benefits of Cloud economies without adding unexpected risk—all key to your SharePoint cloud strategy.
Join us for this comprehensive webcast, and get a solid understanding of new Cloud options and operational scenarios.
Why do we bother to run backups? So we're prepared to recover if and when the time comes.
But taking backups is just one step in the recovery planning process. What's the most effective way to back up SharePoint? How should you be planning for disasters? Join Metalogix on this webcast to learn the key components to planning for a recovery.
The cloud—you can’t escape its influence.
The cloud is changing the way we deploy and manage SharePoint; whether you jump in to an O365 deployment or one of the many hybrid deployment scenarios. Every day brings new capabilities and challenges—new cries of joy and anguish. Nothing is more impacted than backup, where one misunderstanding of the new world can prevent a successful recovery. This cloud and hybrid SharePoint webinar shares backup and recovery lessons from the field, including:
Why the SharePoint community is on the edge of a recovery disaster
SharePoint is an invaluable tool for many organizations, providing critical document management and collaboration features.
Subsequently, the ability to fully and quickly recover a SharePoint environment in the event of outages, both major and minor, is key to establishing it as a Tier 1 application. This session focuses on how to create a foolproof recovery plan, whether you manage your SharePoint environment in O365, the cloud, or on-premises.
This webcast covers:
Disasters come in so many shapes and sizes, and because they are inherently unexpected, it is an exercise in futility to attempt to prevent them.
An effective SharePoint Disaster Recovery (DR) strategy needs to be more than just backups and restores, extra hardware, and an off-site data center. Business requirements must also be considered. Focusing solely on technology can often result in an off-target DR plan.
SharePoint is a complex application, supported by an equally complex infrastructure. With complexity comes an ever mounting set of events that can bring SharePoint down. Preparing for that inevitability is a prime responsibility of the SharePoint Administrator.
Download this Recovery Planning Checklist and take the necessary steps you need to prepare for a successful recovery effort.
This one-page, easy-to-follow format takes the pain out of planning for the unexpected and will ensure you have all your bases covered.