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The default features that are activated in the default Team Site definition are responsible for setting up quite a lot of the content that you would normally consider built in. The truth, however, is that there are extremely few built-in features at all; most of what you see in a Team Site is added using features. Table 4-1 lists the four features in the default Team Site configuration. Table 4-1. Default Features for SharePoint Team Site Definition
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Installs eight web parts, including Content Editor web part, Page Viewer web part, and User Tasks web part.
Three-state Workflow feature
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IssueTrackingWorkflow The only workflow included by default in the WSS installation. Tracks state on an item. TeamCollab Responsible for installing most of the lists and list templates through activating other features. See the following discussion. Using a module, installs a simple default.aspx file in the /m folder of a site; used for redirecting mobile users such as phones and PDAs.
Team Collaboration Lists feature
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One of these features is worth a bit of extra attention, and that is the TeamCollab feature. That feature is responsible for creating all the default list templates that you normally see when you go to the Create page of a site. The TeamCollab feature does not create anything, but it does contain several ActivationDependency elements that activate a range of features. To investigate this, go to the [12]\TEMPLATE\FEATURES\TeamCollab folder, and open the Feature.xml file there (see Figure 4-11).
CHAPTER 4 EXCAVATING THE SITE
Figure 4-11. TeamCollab feature.xml As you can see, there are ActivationDependencies elements for most of what are considered standard list templates, such as the announcements list, the document library, the links list, and the tasks list templates. So, when you activate the TeamCollab feature, you also activate features to install all these templates and make them, at least some of them, available from the Create page. Several of the list templates that are activated here are not visible, however. That is because the list template is set to be hidden. That means the list must be created using other means, usually through code or another feature.
Note I will cover lists and list templates in much greater detail in 6.
And that concludes your exploration of the configuration section. That wasn t so bad, was it You will return to the configuration section and get plenty of exercise when you build your own site in the last part of this book. For now, let s move onward.
CHAPTER 4 EXCAVATING THE SITE
Modules
As I mentioned earlier in this chapter, modules are collections of files that are provisioned together with the site. They are also very strange beasts, but once you get to know them, modules are friendly and powerful helpers. A module is the primary method of adding one or more files to a site. For instance, the default.aspx page that is the default startup page is provisioned using a module. That module is named...take a guess Default. Just for a second, go back to the Configuration element with the Id attribute set to 0, and check under the Modules element. You will see a single Module element with a single attribute, Name="Default". That Module element is just a reference to a complete module definition. This means that you can define a module to instantiate the default.aspx page and then reference that module in many other site configurations without having to re-create the module each time. The module definition is usually placed either in the site definition itself (if so, it is placed in the Modules section of the Project root element) or in features, which means you can use features to install files to libraries or elsewhere on a site after you have set up a site. So if you want to create an application page or add some report templates to a library, you can create a feature with a module to accomplish that task. We will try that in Part 3 of this book. The module syntax requires a bit of explanation. The Module element has several attributes that are used to determine how files should be provisioned, where they are stored before the install, and where they should be stored on the site. Let s start with an example: <Module Name="Default" Url="" Path=""> <File Url="default.aspx" NavBarHome="True"> </File> </Module> There are at least two parts to a module: the Module element itself and one or more file elements. As I mentioned in the beginning of this section, modules are collections of files, so you can add more than one File element as well. A Module element has several attributes that affect the entire file set. The Name attribute gives the module a name and is the only required attribute. You use this name when you want to reference the module from a configuration where you want the module provisioned. RootWebOnly tells the module to provision the files only if the module is provisioned on the root web of a site collection. This is useful to create files that should be available for an entire site collection, such as design elements, common master pages, or templates. The Path and SetupPath attributes are similar in behavior. Both attributes let the module know where to look for the source files used in provisioning the site. The difference is that Path is relative to the site definition itself, while SetupPath is relative to the [12]\TEMPLATE folder. The URL attribute tells the module where to store the files on the site. You would typically set this to a list or library or just leave it empty to store files in the root of the site. Note that if you do not specify a Path or SetupPath attribute, then Url behaves like Path and is used to find the files to be provisioned relative to the site definition folder.
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