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This option, again not used in any WSS definitions but used in several MOSS definitions, enables you to display a site definition in the new SharePoint site page only if a certain feature is installed or activated. This means that you can prevent users from creating new sites that depend on a certain feature being installed until that feature is actually available. Now that we have reviewed the webtemp.xml configurations, a few questions should pop into your mind. The configuration section of the default webtemp.xml file is rather minimal, so where is the rest of the configuration Where are all the lists, the views, the features, and the content The answer to that question lies in the SiteTemplates folder of [12]\TEMPLATE. In that folder are subfolders that match the template names in webtemp.xml, such as STS, MPS, Blog, and Wiki. These folders hold the actual content of the site definition, so your next step will be to go there.
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CHAPTER 4 EXCAVATING THE SITE
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onet.xml
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Open the STS folder under [12]\TEMPLATE\SiteTemplates. You should see two files and an XML folder. Open the XML folder and then the onet.xml file. In Figure 4-5, I have closed the secondlevel elements to give you a better overview of the onet.xml file.
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Figure 4-5. onet.xml
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Closing the second-level elements makes the file look a lot less scary. Tip
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Now you are getting somewhere. The onet.xml file holds a lot more information about your configurations, although not everything. You need to explore this file in greater detail on your path toward SharePoint enlightenment. First, however, you need to know how SharePoint finds this file. The rule is that if you create a Template element in a webtemp.xml file, you need to have a folder in the [12]\ TEMPLATE\SiteTemplates folder that matches the Name attribute of the Template element, and that folder should contain an XML folder, which in turn should contain an onet.xml file. If you create a Template element called MyDefinition, for example, you need to create a file called [12]\TEMPLATE\SiteTemplates\MyDefinition\XML\onet.xml. Your onet.xml file should contain the main content of your site definition.
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I will cover site definitions more in Part 3, but in short, my recommendation is that you should add Tip functionality as features rather than building a site definition so large it will require its own ZIP code. Site definitions can seem like a great idea in the beginning but are tricky and can be very cumbersome.
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For now you will focus on exploring the existing STS folder s onet.xml.
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CHAPTER 4 EXCAVATING THE SITE
Project
The Project element contains some very useful attributes that you can use to modify how pages in a site work. These attributes affect every site configuration of the site, which can be a good thing or a bad thing, depending on what you want to do. I will cover site configurations in a moment, but first it is time to discover a little quirk. The AlternateCSS attribute is extremely useful for the designers of site layouts and thus important to you as a developer. The AlternateCSS attribute defines an extra CSS style sheet URL that will be included after the default core.css of SharePoint. This is important, and I ll tell you why. SharePoint includes a method of adding CSS URLs to a master page using the CSSLink and CSSRegistration ASP .NET tags. Your master page should always include a CSSLink tag and will render any CSS URLs added with the CSSRegistration tag. And then CSSLink adds the core.css default style sheet. This means trouble if you want to override styles that reside in core.css, since core.css is always rendered last and thus takes precedence over your own shiny new and beautiful CSS styles. You could instead use the AlternateCSS method to add a CSS URL to your page, and the AlternateCSS URL will be rendered after the core.css link. Another benefit is that you do not need to modify the master page you have created just to change the CSS styles. Of course, there are other options for getting a CSS file placed where you want, but AlternateCSS is a valuable tool. With the explanation of AlternateHeader comes that quirk I mentioned. You see, the wss.xsd file contains an error. The Project element in wss.xsd does not have the AlternateHeader attribute defined at all. In fact, several attributes are missing. In turn, you get another attribute that does not serve any purpose, called AlternateUrl. You will notice this if you try to use IntelliSense to create or modify a Project element. Do not despair, because AlternateHeader works even if you get a validation error in Visual Studio. But what does it do Ah, an excellent question. You could check the documentation, and you would be promised that AlternateHeader should be set in order to replace the header of a site page with the contents of any ASPX page residing in the [12]\LAYOUTS\ directory. Sadly, that promise would not be fulfilled. Here s what really happens.... AlternateHeader replaces the top navigation of application pages with an ASPX page of your choice. Yup, just set the AlternateHeader to point to any file in the [12]\LAYOUTS\ [LCID] folder, and poof goes the top navigation bar and in goes your ASPX page of choice. This incredible feat of engineering is accomplished using a call to Server. Execute(alternateHeader) in [12]\TEMPLATE\CONTROLTEMPLATES\TopNavBar.ascx, so in theory you could add other things than ASPX as well. (Yes, I am being ironic when I refer to this as a great or even useful feature!)
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