View the Sway here.
View the Sway here.
Clicking on the third (bright red) link [“Access Requests & Invitations”] in the left column of this post’s featured image (above) takes you to this handy dashboard below. To change settings for a specific individual, use the three dots (general advice in SharePoint: when in doubt, hover on the three dots) to view th
So you can un-invite people impolite enough not to respond to the collaboration invitation you so thoughtfully extended — or remind them of something that can only be categorized as socially suicidal tendency negligence <smirk>.
It is easier on the eyes to be sure. Hints of Material Design’s vaunted flatness.
Now let’s hope the do something to address the way the results delivered nowadays seem less impressive than those from 2 years ago. Hard to quantify in retrospect – but it’s a notable, and often-discussed, trend & shortcoming.
I’ve been playing with Yesware for a bit, where I’m a member of a Yesware team provisioned by a client. I like the Yesware interface, and its easy integration with Salesforce. And of course, the control freak in one gets addicted to the intel on when your missives are read (and re-read because they’re just that good). But just as I was getting ready to subscribe, I diligently took one more look through the app exchange, where I found that Cirrus Insight basically matches Yesware feature for feature (with the added bonus of having experience and opinions on both offerings).
What really stood out, however, was Cirrus GoogleDrive<–>Salesforce integration: unimaginatively named Cirrus Files.
As they pointed out somewhere in their mess of a site (the worst part of the entire experience is their website’s rather incoherent information architecture, with menus changing unexpectedly and rather jarring shifts in graphic design style: see contrasts below) Salesforce storage is costly; Google Drive is dirt cheap, and is easier to configure for collaboration with parties external to your organization. So, intrigued, I downloaded yet another package and set it up. (Kudos, kids: your video instructions are really in a pedagogical sweet-spot)
It only took a few minutes to deliver this result: