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SharePoint Design and Taxonomy Best Practices
SharePoint’s flexibility is its greatest strength and its greatest weakness. The capabilities of SharePoint far exceed what users and administrators are accustomed to receiving in a software solution. Given this, when they are first exposed to SharePoint your users may feel intimidated by its complexity. Building a solution architecture right from the very beginning is key to successful adoption. Taxonomy, frequently referred to as the information architecture of your site, is often the most visible and most important tool for SharePoint users to locate information. Building a poor taxonomy will affect the success of your SharePoint implementation in numerous ways, including: search, records management, and solution performance and user experience. Learn how to build an information architecture that will provide an intuitive, clear path for employees to follow when they are adding and seeking information from your SharePoint repository. Following these steps should create greater user adoption and maximize the return on your technology investment. –
Russ HoubergSenior Technical Architect Russ Houberg is a SharePoint 2010 Microsoft Certified Master (MCM) and has been a Senior Technical Architect at KnowledgeLake for over 9 years and the lead migration engineer at KnowledgeLake for over 7 years. Russ is also responsible for designing the taxonomy and topology architecture for KnowledgeLake’s document imaging customers who require enterprise class scalability. He has spent the last several years focused on pushing the boundaries of SharePoint scalability. Russ is a co-author of “SharePoint Server 2010 Enterprise Content Management” (Wrox) and has also written several whitepapers and articles on various scalability and migration topics for Microsoft and the SharePoint community.