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CHAPTER 3 EXPLORING FEATURE BASICS AND NOT-SO BASICS
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your solution if you modify a single bit of that definition. So don t at least not in production environments. So, what if you made a mistake and forgot to add a feature or you create a golden goose feature that you desperately need in all of your sites Well, you can always manually activate the feature for all sites. It would just take 30 seconds per site, and with only 10,000 sites that would not set you back more than, oh, the better part of a month Or, you could turn to feature stapling. Feature stapling will be discussed in more detail in 5 when we investigate how to modify the default user experience, but in short, feature stapling allows you to attach a new feature to an existing site definition without modifying the site definition at all. Combine this with good resource usage, and you can actually do quite a bit of modifying the site definition without breaking your supportability.
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Note Feature stapling will be discussed more in 5, but you need some more knowledge before
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exploring the details. Keep reading your patience will be rewarded.
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Site Definitions vs. Features
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There are two dominant schools of thought when it comes to features and site definitions. It all comes down to what you put into your site definitions, really. Site definitions are the core building block of new sites; they define the content that will be present when you create a new site. You can add stuff such as lists, libraries, views, pages, folders, and data using nothing but site definitions. In fact, until WSS 3 came along, everything revolved around creating site definitions, because the feature framework did not exist. That has all changed since the introduction of the feature framework in WSS 3, and we should embrace the change, but as I said, there are two schools of thought on how far that embracing should go. Do we just pat each other on the back to recognize each other s existence, or should we go all in and French kiss on the first date First there are those who think that features are cool, but you can do most of what you want in a site definition. Rather than having to maintain perhaps as much as 20 rather similar features to create different sites, you can put the common denominators in a site definition and save yourself time. This makes sense if you create one-off sites that are basically similar every time. Consider a specific legal document tracking solution in which all the required functionality is set in stone once the site is created. Why would you want to create features that need to be activated after the site has been created Even if you could automatically activate the features when the site is created, all you accomplish by moving everything into features is overhead to account for a situation that will never happen. Reuse is good, and features provide good reuse facilities, but if your requirements are specific enough, chances are your reuse will be limited or nonexistent. And even allowing features to be added could be a problem, since features can modify existing functionality, and in a solution where trackability and accountability is paramount, modifying how data works or is stored is not a good thing.
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CHAPTER 3 EXPLORING FEATURE BASICS AND NOT-SO BASICS
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If you should find out you were wrong to abandon features from the beginning, it is possible to use feature stapling to add a feature to an already existing site definition. Any new site will automatically have your new feature added, and you can always activate features manually for the sites already provisioned. Then there are those who say that the best site definition is an empty site definition empty as in absolutely nothing...no pages, no lists, no features, no nothing. Then, use features to put together the site you want, including adding master pages, lists, libraries, and so forth, only after the basic site has been created. I tend to lean toward the latter method. Features are much more powerful and flexible than site definitions. You can do pretty much everything you can in site definitions using a feature, and what you can t do directly in a feature can always be done using a FeatureActivated event receiver. In theory, you could have a single feature activate everything you need for a site, including adding subsites, activating other features, dynamically creating data, and so on. You d lose the benefit of features, however, since one of the most important reasons to use features is to have granular control over what gets added. You would basically be back at the site definition level. What most people of the simple site definition camp seem to champion is that features should add only what you need. Add a list template as a feature, but add the list instance based on that template as a separate feature. This makes sense from a granularity point of view but means you would have to activate a whole lot of features to get some basic functionality going. You could balance the two approaches and have packs of features. For instance, create a publishing pack to add the lists, templates, pages, and content types you need to create functionality for a publishing site. This is what Microsoft does in essence in MOSS. That s fine if you want the whole pack, but it s not so fine if all you really want is a useful content type or a page from that pack. My point here is that you need to weigh the benefits of granularity against the overhead of creating multiple features. There is no clear-cut answer that works in every situation, and the debate of what is better having multiple features, feature packs, or just sites is rather pointless from a general point of view. Your best approach is to evaluate the needs of the solution and not be overly religious about one particular point of view.
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