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What's In Store For SharePoint 2016 From Micros...



The Work Management Service Application has been removed from SharePoint Server 2016. The My Tasks and associated Exchange Task Sync features have also been removed from SharePoint Server 2016. Both of these features required the Work Management Service Application.




What's in Store for SharePoint 2016 from Micros...



For these purposes, we combine data we collect from different contexts (for example, from your use of two Microsoft products). For example, Cortana may use information from your calendar to suggest action items in a heads-up email, and Microsoft Store uses information about the apps and services you use to make personalized app recommendations. However, we have built in technological and procedural safeguards designed to prevent certain data combinations where required by law. For example, where required by law, we store data we collect from you when you are unauthenticated (not signed in) separately from any account information that directly identifies you, such as your name, email address, or phone number.


When we process personal data about you, we do so with your consent and/or as required to provide the products you use, operate our business, meet our contractual and legal obligations, protect the security of our systems and our customers, or fulfill other legitimate interests of Microsoft as described in this section and in the Reasons we share personal data section of this privacy statement. When we transfer personal data from the European Economic Area, we do so based on a variety of legal mechanisms, as described in the Where we store and process personal data section of this privacy statement.


To opt out of receiving personalized advertising from Microsoft, visit our opt-out page. When you opt out, your preference is stored in a cookie that is specific to the web browser you are using. The opt-out cookie has an expiration date of five years. If you delete the cookies on your device, you need to opt out again.


Microsoft is committed to protecting the security of your personal data. We use a variety of security technologies and procedures to help protect your personal data from unauthorized access, use, or disclosure. For example, we store the personal data you provide on computer systems that have limited access and are in controlled facilities. When we transmit highly confidential data (such as a credit card number or password) over the internet, we protect it through the use of encryption. Microsoft complies with applicable data protection laws, including applicable security breach notification laws.


Files managed with OneDrive for Business are stored separately from files stored with your personal OneDrive. OneDrive for Business collects and transmits personal data for authentication, such as your email address and password, which will be transmitted to Microsoft and/or to the provider of your Microsoft 365 or Office 365 service.


Data about how you use your browser, such as your browsing history, web form data, temporary internet files, and cookies, is stored on your device. You can delete this data from your device using Clear Browsing History.


Text Messages. Phone Link allows you to view text messages delivered to your Android phone on your Windows device and send text messages from your Windows device. Only text messages received and sent within the last 30 days are visible on your Windows device. These text messages are temporarily stored on your Windows device. We never store your text messages on our servers or change or delete any text messages on your Android phone. You can see messages sent via SMS (Short Message Service) and MMS (Multimedia Messaging Service) but not messages sent via RCS (Rich Communication Services). To provide this functionality, Phone Link accesses the content of your text messages and the contact information of the individuals or businesses from whom you are receiving or sending text messages.


Calls. Phone Link allows you to make and receive calls from your Android phone on your Windows device. Through Phone Link, you can also view your recent calls on your Windows device. To activate this feature, you must enable certain permissions on both your Windows device and Android phone, such as call logs access and permission to make phone calls from your PC. These permissions can be revoked at any time under the Phone Link Settings page on your Windows device and your Android phone's settings. Only calls received and dialed within the last 30 days are visible under call logs on your Windows device. These call details are temporarily stored on your Windows device. We do not change or delete your call history on your Android phone.


Photos. Phone Link allows you to copy, share or edit photos from your Android phone on your Windows device. Only a limited number of your most recent photos from the Camera Roll and Screenshots folders on your Android phone will be visible on your Windows device at any given time. These photos are temporarily stored on your Windows device and as you take more photos on your Android phone, we remove the temporary copies of the older photos from your Windows device. We never store your photos on our servers or change or delete any photos on your Android phone.


When you use cloud-based speech recognition technologies from Microsoft, whether enabled by the Online speech recognition setting or when you interact with HoloLens or voice typing, Microsoft collects and uses your voice recordings to provide the speech recognition service by creating a text transcription of the spoken words in the voice data. Microsoft will not store, sample, or listen to your voice recordings without your permission. To learn more about how Microsoft manages your voice data, see Speech recognition technologies.


You can turn off this feature and stop Windows from storing your settings, files, and configuration data from the Windows settings app. You can also delete the sync and backup data Windows has stored in the settings app.


Additionally, data about how you use your browser, such as your browsing history, web form data, temporary internet files, and cookies, is stored on your device. You can delete this data from your device using Delete Browsing History.


The updated Photos app helps you organize, view, and share your photos and videos. For example, the Photos app presents different ways to group photos and videos by name, date taken, or date modified, and also in folders where those files are stored, such as stored locally on your device or synced to your device from OneDrive, iCloud, and other cloud services. The app also allows you to move, copy or upload files to different locations on your computer or to OneDrive. The All Photos tab displays your locally stored or synced photos and videos according to the date they are taken. The Favorites tab lets you view photos and videos you previously liked or favorited. The Folders tab allows you to view photos or videos by their storage location. There are also tabs where you can see your photos and videos from available cloud services (such as OneDrive and other third-party services) that you have synced to your device.


When enabled in the Photos legacy app, your groupings will be stored on your device for as long as you choose to keep the groupings or the photos or videos. If the People setting is turned on, there will be a prompt to allow the Photos legacy app to continue to permit facial groupings after three years of non-interaction with the Photos legacy app. At any time, you can go to the Settings page in the Photos legacy app to turn the People setting on or off. Turning the feature off will remove facial grouping data from the Photos legacy app but will not remove your photos or videos. Learn more about the Photos legacy app and facial grouping.


Messaging app. When you sign in with a Microsoft account on your device, you can choose to back up your information, which will sync your SMS and MMS messages and store them in your Microsoft account. This allows you to retrieve the messages if you lose or change phones. After your initial device set-up, you can manage your messaging settings at any time. Turning off your SMS/MMS backup will not delete messages that have been previously backed up to your Microsoft account. To delete such messages, you must first delete them from your device prior to turning off backup. If you allow the Messaging app to use your location, you can attach a link to your current location to an outgoing message. Location information will be collected by Microsoft as described in the Windows Location services section of this privacy statement.


Previous versions of MSN Money allow you to access personal finance information from third-party financial institutions. MSN Money only displays this information and does not store it on our servers. Your sign-in credentials used to access your financial information from third parties are encrypted on your device and are not sent to Microsoft. These financial institutions, as well as any other third-party services you access through MSN services, are subject to their own terms and privacy policies.


  • Microsoft's release cycleAbout a year ago, Microsoft implied that we'd no longer see service packs. Around the same time, the company suggested that there would be an increase in releases, providing us with new OS versions every two years or so. Now, it's almost official that v.Next for Microsoft products will come with a 2016 label (e.g. Windows Server 2016, System Center 2016). Unfortunately, it's not yet clear what Microsoft has in store for the Windows client side, but it will likely transition to an Apple OS X-like release cycle and will provide a stream of incremental updates for Windows.The end of Patch TuesdayIf the whole idea of Patch Tuesday gives you a headache, you'll be happy to know that it's likely coming to an end. Moving forward, Microsoft will offer Windows Update for Business which, thankfully, is more exciting than it sounds. Any IT pro helping to support a large base of end-users can now rest easy, as they'll have more control over patch releases.Things are getting smallerMicrosoft is taking a second run at providing a stripped-down version of Windows Server. It all started with the 2008 version, but really improved with Windows Server 2012/2012 R2. Nano Server will take this all a step further by making the server OS more pure (it will also remove more dependencies that need to be in place for local administration via graphical user interfaces).Physical to virtualLast year, Microsoft started doing various things with Docker. To put it simply, rather than offering a one-to-one model, Docker provides a many-to-one model. It's basically the next logical evolution in hosting, providing many applications per server, whether physical or virtual. Even in a virtualized environment, customers and developers might end up waiting for systems to be deployed before they can use them--Docker helps reduce this deployment process.Containers, of course, aren't really new, but it'll be interesting to see how they're adopted by organizations using Microsoft Windows Server. Currently, it's unclear if containers will provide a solution for OS updates--but, how nice would it be if this were simply a matter of moving a container from an older OS version to a new, supported one?System CenterMicrosoft also announced the second technical preview of its System Center 2016 suite. In addition to this, there's the Operations Management Suite, a product that aims to provide a centralized management view for hybrid cloud deployments. It supports OpenStack, which is the first Microsoft product to handle this open-source cloud management software. The cloud-based service would run from Microsoft's cloud and would help manage the various cloud services a company may own.As for the SCCM 2016 release schedule, it's a bit confusing. Most likely, this will all go down in two major product releases: One slated for the same time as Windows 10 (this summer), and the second to coincide with the entire System Center 2016 release.SQL, Exchange and SharePoint updatesAnd then there's SQL 2016. Microsoft announced that a preview will hit this summer, and will (hopefully) come loaded with new features. It should be noted here that Microsoft recently finalized its acquisition of Revolution Analytics (a company that was a leader in the R space). R was the first language offered as part of Microsoft's Azure Machine Learning service, so be on the lookout for that.As for Exchange 2016, it will likely be released near the end of this year. There's been talk of it being little more than an incremental update to Exchange 2013, so don't get too excited just yet. SharePoint, on the other hand, appears to be the last in line for Microsoft's 2016 products release, with a public beta near the end of this year and a final version slated for Spring 2016.Azure in your Data CenterMicrosoft is still pushing its Azure cloud service and releasing new, related features. This means it's important to start thinking in terms of some (possibly all) services moving to the cloud. The company previously indicated that it would offer an Azure service for a private cloud, but none of its previous attempts ever really seemed complete. Now, it's making another attempt to provide a full-featured private cloud with Azure Stack. The new product should launch sometime in 2016.Open source and AppleThe new Microsoft seems to believe that in order to grow, it needs to embrace the things around it that have gained good market share or companies that have become leaders in the industry. The proof is in the examples: Final version of Microsoft's PowerShell DSC client for Linux

  • System Center 2016 management packs for the Apache HTTP web server (on Linux) and MySQL

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