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Microsoft SharePoint 2013 Disaster Recovery Guide电子书

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作       者:Peter Ward

出  版  社:Packt Publishing

出版时间:2013-09-25

字       数:224.9万

所属分类: 进口书 > 外文原版书 > 电脑/网络

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The style and approach of the book is an easytoread SharePoint admin guide. This is not a stepbystep instruction book, but rather a guide on how to implement and execute a disaster recovery plan to your SharePoint environment.This book is great for both SharePoint and SQL administrators new to the SharePoint 2013 architecture, and who are looking to get a good grounding in how to use implement a solid disaster recoveryrecovery plan. It's assumed that you have some experience in SharePoint and Windows Server and, as well be familiar with SQL.
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Microsoft SharePoint 2013 Disaster Recovery Guide

Table of Contents

Microsoft SharePoint 2013 Disaster Recovery Guide

Credits

Foreword

About the Authors

About the Reviewers

www.PacktPub.com

Support files, eBooks, discount offers and more

Why Subscribe?

Free Access for Packt account holders

Instant Updates on New Packt Books

Preface

Why this book

How to start

Ranking key business areas

How to use this book

What this book covers

What you need for this book

Who this book is for

Conventions

Reader feedback

Customer support

Errata

Piracy

Questions

1. Planning and Key Concepts – What Not to Forget

Identifying DR scenarios within SharePoint and its associated technology stack

Why disasters happen and what you can do to prevent them?

Success or failure

Inheriting a mission critical environment that has no DR plans

Worst case – loss of SharePoint environment without proper backups

Disaster Recovery – cost versus speed

Cold standby recovery

Warm standby recovery

Virtual warm standby environments

Hot standby recovery

Dedicated model

Shared model

Hybrid model

Thinking of interruptions and not disasters

Four major datacenter outages in 2012 that we can learn from

What is virtualization and how does it help with DR?

How does virtualization help with DR?

Supporting mixed environments more efficiently with virtualized disaster recovery

What about the cloud?

Building confidence and refining DR plans with frequent testing

Summary

2. Creating, Testing, and Maintaining the DR Plan

Getting started

Identifying the components of your SharePoint environment

Physical architecture

Servers

Database

Network

Logical architecture

Web applications

Service accounts

Service applications

Apps

Identifying threats to your SharePoint environment

Physical architecture

Servers

Database

Network

Creating an effective DR plan

Identifying key stakeholders

IT

Servers

Database

Network

Messaging

Development

Business

Developing the plan

Defining recovery targets

Understanding costs

Virtualization

Service level agreements

Planning for recovery

Recovery resources

People

Hardware

Software

Dependent services

Establishing and documenting your recovery procedures

Defining success criteria

Reviewing the plan

Testing your DR plan

Planning your test

Determining your test scopes

Performing the test

Analysing the results

Maintaining your DR plan

Further reading

Summary

3. Physical Backup and Restore Procedures

Windows Server 2012

System state data backup

Partitioning of data

System database backup and restore

Backing up DB using SQL Server Management Studio

Backing up DB using PowerShell

Restoring master DB with SQL Server Management Studio

Restoring master DB with PowerShell

Non-SharePoint database backup and restore

Backing up DB with SQL Server Management Studio

Backing up DB with PowerShell

Restore

Restoring master DB with SQL Server Management Studio

Restoring DB with PowerShell

Point in time backup and restore

Backing up DB in SQL Server Management Studio with SQL statements

Backing up SQL DB with PowerShell

Restoring DB in SQL Server Management Studio with SQL statements

Restoring SQL Server DB with PowerShell

Advanced backup techniques

Backing up large databases

Backup farm and SQL combined with PowerShell

Speeding up SQL Server backups

A PowerShell script that backs up and speeds up the SQL Server backup

Restoring databases with a different name

PowerShell script to restore a database with a different name

Further reading

Summary

4. Virtual Environment Backup and Restore Procedures

Virtual environments

Microsoft Hyper-V

Backup

Windows Server 2008 and Windows Server 2008 R2

Windows Server 2012 and Windows Hyper-V Server 2012

Server recovery process

Windows Server 2008 and Windows Server 2008 R2

Windows Server 2012 and Windows Hyper-V Server 2012

Snapshots

Failover clustering

VMware vSphere 5

Backup

Restore

Snapshots

Failover clustering

Summary

5. Central Administration and Other Native Backup and Restore Options

Farm backup and restore

Back up using the Central Administration GUI

Back up using PowerShell

Restore using the Central Administration GUI

Restore using PowerShell

Caveats and considerations

Farm configuration backup and restore

Back up using the Central Administration GUI

Back up using PowerShell

Restore using the Central Administration GUI

Restore using PowerShell

Caveats and considerations

Web application backup and restore

Back up using the Central Administration GUI

Back up using PowerShell

Restore using the Central Administration GUI

Restore using PowerShell

Caveats and considerations

Service application backup and restore

Back up using the Central Administration GUI

Back up using PowerShell

Restore using the Central Administration GUI

Restore using PowerShell

Caveats and considerations

Content database backup and restore

Back up using the Central Administration GUI

Back up using PowerShell

Restore using the Central Administration GUI

Restore using PowerShell

Restore using unattached content databases

Back up and restore using SQL Server tools

Caveats and considerations

Customizations backup and restore

Back up using the Central Administration GUI

Back up using PowerShell

Restore using the Central Administration GUI

Restore using PowerShell

Caveats and considerations

Site collection backup and restore

Back up using the Central Administration GUI

Back up using PowerShell

Restore using PowerShell

Caveats and considerations

Apps backup and restore

Backup

Restore

Caveats and considerations

Sites, lists, and libraries – backup and restore

Backup using the Central Administration GUI

Backup using PowerShell

Restore using PowerShell

SharePoint templates

Caveats and considerations

Summary

6. Working with Data Sizing and Data Structure

Understanding data sizing architectural choices for DR

Key SharePoint limits to consider with DR

Content database size

Managing content database growth

DR impact of design decisions

Establishing conventions

Database naming

DR with a multiserver farm

Challenges with multiple servers

SQL aliases

Content database size targets

Plan before going live

Major oversights

Content dependencies

Managing content dependencies

Documenting content linkage

Content dependency governance

RBS

BlobCache

SharePoint_Config

Getting a handle on a farm

Size of all SharePoint databases

RBS report

Site collection size report

Quota report

Managing growth

Setting quotas

Rebalancing content databases

Restricting version retention

Backup and restore plan

Tiering the recovery plan

Architecting data in SharePoint with DR in mind

Recovery and restore

Further reading

Summary

7. Disaster Recovery with Custom Development

The basics

The 3 Cs of SharePoint Development

Accounting for things

Change Management and SharePoint

The standard

Source code control

The software development life cycle

How to use supporting farms

Developing configuration dependencies needed for your solution

SharePoint 2013 App Development Model

JavaScript and jQuery – where do they go?

Designing with Disaster Recovery in mind

Using the DR site for testing

Here is a start for your standard

The hive

Pulling it all together

The role of the developer during recovery

Summary

8. Disaster Recovery Techniques for End Users

Why is end user DR training often forgotten?

Useful end user DR practices

Recycle bins

Increase the site recycle bin retention time

Problem

Resolution

Checked in but not published

Permission

Users can't remember where their file is saved

Version control

SkyDrive Pro

Managing end user expectations

Training

Summary

9. In the Clouds

DR – on-premise versus cloud

DR – cloud versus cloud-native

Common concerns regarding cloud DR

Cloud responsibility

General approaches to cloud DR

Amazon Web Services and HA/DR

Global Infrastructure – regions and availability zones

Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud

Amazon Elastic Block Store

Amazon Virtual Private Cloud

Elastic Load Balancing

Amazon Route 53

Additional AWS Services for DR

Windows Azure and HA/DR

Global infrastructure – datacenters and traffic manager

Virtual network

Virtual machines

Load balancing

Storage

Hyper-V Recovery Manager

Summary

10. Where to Start

How to get my organization moving in the right direction

How to sell DR to senior management

I feel the SharePoint end users don't care about SharePoint DR. Is this true?

Why was I not told?

The word "disaster" is not understood

At times I can be the last to know of a business activity with SharePoint

I have written the DR plan but will it work?

What are the key skills that are required for a DR plan to work?

How do you write up the perfect DR documentation?

What should consist in the structure of good technical documentation?

Outline

Content

Graphics

Review

Distribution

Can this whole process be outsourced to an external party?

Can implementing a DR strategy really help my career?

What methods should I use to keep upper management informed on the DR Program?

Further reading

Summary

A. Appendix

Worst and best practices

We can snapshot our servers

The DIY Approach

We have a production SharePoint Farm

Our DR servers can be undersized

Oversights in a DR recovery plan

Invalid testing

No failback plan

Horror stories that the authors have witnessed

Backups only

Pixar's near loss of Toy Story 2

SharePoint backup encrypted

Solution retraction caused web application failure

How and why assumptions can sink a DR plan

Small changes still have the ability to prevent Central Administration from coming up

Real-world scenarios for consideration

User overwrites a file

The feature retract failure

Restore a service application

Restore wipes key drive information

Service application DBs

Search out of date on restore

Non-SharePoint

Servers in sync

IIS

Doomsday DR

Tools for consideration

Useful references

Naming conventions

Index

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