Really…Free SharePoint 2010 Site Anyone?? =o)

Add a comment January 28th, 2011

In my last post, I discussed signing up for a free SharePoint 2010 site.  It was a good idea to get people to know more about SharePoint by just giving away a site to play with.  Well, I wasn’t ready to do it apparently, I was going to have to create the site, create credentials, give them access, e-mail it to people, and maybe the list goes on from there as well.

Well NOT anymore! =o) I integrated a SP2010 Web Application and Site Collection with Windows Live, so if you have a Windows Live Account, or even if you don’t, its free, and you can have one in about 2 minutes: Signup for Windows Live Account Now!

If you have one or now that you do have one…just go to WWW2SHAREPOINTADVICEdotNET, look under Announcements, follow the directions (2 more minutes) and you now have a SharePoint 2010 site, blog, wiki, or whatever you want that SharePoint 2010 has to offer…it’s a lot. =o) So in, 4 minutes, you have a SharePoint 2010 site you are in full control of, and you don’t even have to talk to me!  You can still say Hi though! =o/ HaHa…

  1. February 24th, 2011 at 19:15 | #1

    I created a Publishing Portal!

  2. February 26th, 2011 at 01:23 | #2

    Nice! How do you like Windows Live ID being used for authentication? I think it makes it easy to give anyone access quickly without having to create an account for anyone, I’m enjoying it!

  3. July 13th, 2011 at 17:40 | #3

    Excellent! Appreciate having the service available. Especially since my organization is in the progress of migrating to 2010. Having an opportunity to “Play” will make the transition smoother. Thank You!

  4. July 14th, 2011 at 07:29 | #4

    I’m glad you are enjoying it…let me know if you have any issues…

  5. October 11th, 2014 at 06:29 | #5

    Una serie de estudios (1, dos, tres, 4, cinco, 6) demuestran que los niveles de carnitina muscular sufren pocas variaciones y se sostienen durante el
    entrenamiento. Ciertos investigadores asimismo han manifestado que
    los atletas no poseen el peligro de sufrir deficiencias de
    carnitina (20). De hecho Olli Heinonen experto mundial en la
    investigación de la carnitina, de la Turku University Centro de salud en Finlandia, ha revisado extensivamente las investigaciones del metabolismo de la carnitina durante el ejercicio a alta intensidad, concluyendo que
    los niveles de carnitina parecen ser resistentes a
    cambios inducidos por cualquier tipo de ejercicio.

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