Whether you are stuck in SharePoint or want to stick it to SharePoint or want to make things stick within SharePoint, sticky stuff in SharePoint is a hot topic. I am going to focus on the latter. Continue reading
Did you upgrade your Apple device to IOS 8, or did your Mac update Safari recently? Once that was done, did your SharePoint 2010 site look like this image?
This is a quick but handy little CSS style statement to increase the width of the SharePoint 2013 top navigation bar drop down, which by default is pretty small. Now I know ideally the navigation item text should be short and sweet, but I also know how folks love their long department names and the like in the navigation. Continue reading
As a follow up to the post Hide items from SharePoint Ribbon using CSS, here are a few more selectors to hide specific font faces from the font formatting options in the Ribbon. I received a question from a SPTechCon Boston 2014 attendee about this and I have to say, I don’t blame the guy for not wanting to give his users 14 font face options for their content. Continue reading
This blog entry is a post session review of resources mentioned and code used in our Bring (Event More) Sexy Back to SharePoint 2013 session from September 2014 SPTechCon in Boston.
Wow just the title of this blog post is a mouthful. Just wait, it will get worse. This post was inspired by one of my students who wanted to hide the second and third search scopes (Result Sources in SharePoint 2013) in the drop down in the SharePoint user interface AND needed to provide support for IE8. Using CSS this can be done really quickly. Continue reading
When you search for ways to hide items from the SharePoint Ribbon, such as the Font formatting block or the Edit HTML Source option, you will generally find a bunch of methods that involve fancy code and creating a new project in Visual Studio. One thing the Ribbon does have going for it is a ton of added classes and IDs to all the various options, buttons, links, blocks and components. You can target and remove elements from the Ribbon by just using CSS. Continue reading
“Go ahead, be gone with it. And get your sexy on.”
Welcome session attendees and anyone else who happens to wander on this page. This blog entry is a post session review of resources mentioned and code used in our Bring Sexy Back to SharePoint and Gaining Total Control of Your Sites with Data View Web Parts sessions from April 2014 SPTechCon in San Francisco. Continue reading