18JAN 2014

Tools for your SharePoint 2013 development toolbox


Posted by Tobias Zimmergren

Author: Tobias Zimmergren
www.zimmergren.net | www.sharepointdiscussions.com | www.pointbird.com@zimmergren

Introduction

Some of my students, clients and community peers have asked about my favorite tools for working with SharePoint. So with that in mind, I quickly noted down some of my favorite tools that every developer should have in their toolbox. I’ve written posts about this before but as times and technology moves forward, new tools and techniques are evolving. I may post about the tools I recommend for IT-Pros at some point, but right now let’s stay on track with the dev-focus.

If you think I’ve missed out on some great tools, let me know by commenting on the article and I’ll make sure to include it in the post!

Recommended development tools

Here’s a brief list of tools that I would recommend for any SharePoint solution developer. At the very least, I would assume that you already have Visual Studio 2012 or Visual Studio 2013.

CAML Designer 2013

Historically I’ve been using some kind of CAML query generator since the U2U CAML Query Builder tool was released. There’s really no other efficient way to build your CAML queries than have the stubs auto-generated with a tool. For SharePoint 2013 I am now solely using the CAML Designer tool available from www.camldesigner.com.

The application is a lot more enhanced than any predecessors and I highly recommend that you download it right away unless you’ve already done so. There’s some tweaks that has to be made in the tool before it’s feature complete, but hey it’s a community tool and the best one I’ve used thus far in the area. The best part is the auto-generated code samples that goes with your query. Yum!

Quick Highlights:

  • Autogenerate the actual CAML Query
  • Autogenerate Server OM code
  • Autogenerate CSOM .NET code
  • Autogenerate CSOM REST code
  • Autogenerate Web Service code
  • Autogenerate PowerShell code

    If you investigate the tool you’ll see that it does not only generate the CAML query itself, but also code-snippets for various technologies for you to copy and paste into your code as a stub to work with. Simple, elegant and so far it only crashes every now and then ;-)

    Screenshot:
    image

    Download: http://biwug-web.sharepoint.com/SitePages/Caml_designer.aspx

    SharePoint Manager 2013

    Since a friend of mine, Carsten Keutmann, started working on the SPM (SharePoint Manager) tool I have been impressed with it. It has been in the community for a long time and now the 2013 version is pretty slick. Simple and intuitive interface which allows you to quickly and easily navigate down the farm and investigate settings, properties, schema XML and so on. Most of the things in your SharePoint environment can be investigated from this tool.

    So unless you have downloaded this tool already, go get it now. Pow!

    Screenshot:
    image

    Download: http://spm.codeplex.com

    ULS Viewer

    I still keep getting the question about what tool I use to parse my ULS Logs. Honestly, there’s no alternative to the ULS Viewer. I’ve written about logging previously, including the ULSViewer tool: http://zimmergren.net/technical/sp-2010-developing-for-performance-part-4-logging. In SharePoint 2013 I use this tool on a daily basis, but I also use the built-in ULS viewer in the Developer Dashboard.

    ULS Viewer Windows Application Screenshot:
    image

    ULS Viewer in the Developer Dashboard:
    image

    For information about how to enable the developer dashboard and launch it, check out my mate Wictor’s blog: http://www.wictorwilen.se/sharepoint-2013-developer-dashboard-shows-no-data-issue

    Windows version download: http://archive.msdn.microsoft.com/ULSViewer

    CKS Dev

    A plugin for Visual Studio that is a killer-feature you can’t live without, is CKS:Dev. A team of awesome folks in the community have put together this amazing extension to Visual Studio and it now have support for 2013 as well. It allows you to manage your development routines more efficiently while you are on a coding adventure, it adds a bunch of new project items for your SharePoint projects and contributes to an overall satisfactory SharePoint developer story. You need this extension. Period.

    Download: http://visualstudiogallery.msdn.microsoft.com/cf1225b4-aa83-4282-b4c6-34feec8fc5ec

    Color Palette Tool for Branding

    With SharePoint 2013 comes new possibilities for branding. A lot of people are accustomed to wobbling up their own custom CSS files and have a designer do most of the branding parts. If you’re just looking to create new composed looks for SharePoint 2013 without too much effort, you should use the SharePoint Color Palette Tool, provided by Microsoft!

    image

    Download: http://www.microsoft.com/en-us/download/details.aspx?id=38182

    Debugger Canvas

    A few years ago I blogged about a tool called Debugger Canvas. A tool that can aid you in the debugging process. I’m not using it every day, but when I switch it on it really nails it! What can I say, if you hate the tedious normal debug execution and you want a better and more hierarchical way of displaying your trace in real time, enjoy debugger canvas awesomeness. All the code in your current calls displayed in one view type of thing. You’ve got to check it out.

    Note: The debugger canvas is for VS 2010 Ultimate. I’m not sure if they’ve gotten around to port it up to VS 2012 or VS 2013 yet; But if you’re lingering with 2010 Ultimate, you should get this now. Period.

    image
    (Screenshot is from the Visual Studio Gallery)

    Download: http://visualstudiogallery.msdn.microsoft.com/4a979842-b9aa-4adf-bfef-83bd428a0acb

    SharePoint 2013 Search Tool

    As we all know search is one of the biggest things in SharePoint 2013. This tool allows us to learn and understand how the queries can be formatted and allows us to easily configure a Search REST Query. Pretty slick if you ask me. Use the tool to create the queries for you, then you can analyze them and better understand how to tweak and modify the output. Great job with the tool!

    image

    Download: http://sp2013searchtool.codeplex.com/

    Fiddler. Always use Fiddler!

    For most experienced web developers, Fiddler has been a constant tool in the basket. It is an addition to many of the existing tools you can use, but it’s extremely slick for analyzing SharePoint requests on the client side. I’ve saved countless hours by using this awesome tool to analyze the requests and responses from SharePoint. Download it, learn it, use it.

    image

    Download: http://fiddler2.com/get-fiddler

    SPCAF – SharePoint Code Analysis Framework

    My friend Matthias Einig created a tool called SPCAF which analyzes your solutions and code. Truly a beneficial tool in your toolbox that will aid you in the direction of awesomeness. If you’ve developed crappy solutions, you’ll know it before you ship it off to production environments. It integrates with Visual Studio, there’s a stand-alone client application and you can even have it hooked up to your build process – something I’m doing with my Iterative Development Processes.

    highlevelresults
    (Image from SPCAF.com)

    Download: http://www.spcaf.com

    .NET Reflector from Red Gate

    It’s no secret that we want to peek into other peoples’ code. With the .NET reflector from Red Gate you can do just that. It’s an awesome reverse-engineering tool which allows you to peek into the code of a compiled assembly! I use it to debug Microsoft.SharePoint*.dll assemblies and to investigate third-party assemblies.

    image

    Download: http://www.red-gate.com/products/dotnet-development/reflector/

    F12 Debugging experience in your browser

    As Anders mentions in the comments, I forgot to mention the most obvious one. The F12-experience in your web browser. It enables you to debug and investigate HTML, CSS, JavaScript and other resources on your web pages on the client. Internet Explorer, Google Chrome and FireFox all have some type of developer tools available. For me personally, I use Chrome as my main debugging tool and IE for verification. I seldom use Firefox anymore to be honest.

  • How to use F12 Developer Tools to Debug your Webpages
  • How to access the Chrome Developer Tools

    PowerShell Tools for Visual Studio

    As Matthias points out in the comments, there’s another great extension for Visual Studio called PowerShell Tools for Visual Studio. It allows you to get syntax-highlighting on your PowerShell files directly in Visual Studio.

    image

    Download: http://visualstudiogallery.msdn.microsoft.com/c9eb3ba8-0c59-4944-9a62-6eee37294597

    SPFastDeploy

    Are you developing Apps for SharePoint 2013? Steve Curran commented about using the SPFastDeploy tool that he has created. It’s a great extension for quickly pushing changes to your dev site without having to re-deploy the entire app. Pretty neat!

    curran-spfastdeploy
    (Image from Steve Curran’s blog)

    Download: http://visualstudiogallery.msdn.microsoft.com/9e03d0f5-f931-4125-a5d1-7c1529554fbd

    Advanced REST Client plugin for Google Chrome

    As pointed out by Peter in the comments, there’s an awesome plugin for Chrome called Advanced REST Client which allows you to investigate the REST calls and configure your queries pretty simply through the UI. You get to see the results and the request times directly in the browser and you can play with the parameters etc easily until you get it just right. Great tip!

    chromerest

    Download: https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/advanced-rest-client/hgmloofddffdnphfgcellkdfbfbjeloo?hl=en-US

    Postman – REST Client plugin for Google Chrome

    The previous REST Client I mentioned above is awesome, and here’s another really great tool that AC tipped us about. The Postman REST Client plugin for Google Chrome. Similar to the previous plugin for Chrome, but slightly different for the one who prefers that tool instead. An idea is to try them out both and figure out which one you like best yourself.

    image 

    Download: https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/postman-rest-client/fdmmgilgnpjigdojojpjoooidkmcomcm

    SharePoint 2013 Client Browser

    As pointed out in the comments by André, the SharePoint 2013 Client Browser is a tool similar to SharePoint Managed which I’ve mentioned above in this article. With this tool you can connect remotely to a SharePoint environment and investigate the data through the Client API’s. In my screenshot I’m connected from my laptop to my Office 365 SharePoint Online dev-account for Pointbird.com development. Pretty sweet!

    image

  • Download: https://spcb.codeplex.com/

    Note: There’s a similar tool available called SharePoint Explorer 365, which also allows for connecting to Office 365 which can be found here (http://sharepointrepairjoint.blogspot.com.au/2012/05/sharepoint-explorer-365.html). I prefer the previously mentioned one though, the SharePoint 2013 Client Browser, but that’s a matter of preference.

    smtp4dev

    I can’t believe I originally forgot to put this in. Thanks to the tip in the comments from Caroline I got around to add it to the list here. Smtp4dev is an awesome tool for testing out if SharePoint are sending its e-mails properly, but instead of actually sending the e-mails to the recipients (which may not be wanted if you’re testing on real data for example..) it will catch all e-mails sent through the smtp server and allow you to view them directly in the tool’s UI. It’s pretty neat, and I do use it a lot when working with things related to e-mails and specifically automated processes where e-mails may be sent at various points in time but you still need to verify the logic and correctness.

    image

    Download: http://smtp4dev.codeplex.com/

    Summary

    So there you go. For everyone who asked what common tools I keep in my toolbox; There’s the most common ones.

    If I missed to mention a tool, feel free to enlighten me and perhaps I can add it to the post.

    Enjoy.

    • Nik Patel

      I would add Power GUI in your list… http://www.powergui.org/index.jspa

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Of course, I’ve got this in my basket too – thanks for reminding me, adding it to the list.
        Note about Power GUI: I’ve had issues with SharePoint powershell when using this tool. Scripts that work in PowerShell ISE or PowerShell.exe breaks in Power GUI sometimes (long story short: great tool, but if it fails unexpectedly then try it out in the normal Windows PS ISE) :-)

      • Matthias Einig

        PowerGUI is sometimes little stubborn in my opinion. On PowerShell3 hosts I prefer using PowerShell ISE which is built in.

        Also worth mentioning is PowerShell for Visual Studio by Adam Driscoll see http://visualstudiogallery.msdn.microsoft.com/c9eb3ba8-0c59-4944-9a62-6eee37294597
        The advantage is that you don’t have to leave VS :)

        • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

          Agree on PowerGUI and thanks for the tip on the PowerShell for Visual Studio. I’ll add it to the list as well.

    • Nik Patel

      I would also add Red Gate .NET Reflector.. http://www.red-gate.com/products/dotnet-development/reflector/

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Great tip Nik. This is actually one of my most used investigative tools and the plugin for Visual Studio is just awesome so you can debug other people’s code. Without their actual code ;-)

        Which also brings me to the point of Smart Assembly, another tool from Red Gate which protects your code by obfuscating it! I’ll add those two to the list as well. Cheers!

      • Matthias Einig

        As a free alternative have a look at ILSpy http://ilspy.net/ which does the job in a similar way :)

        • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

          Good point. It’s a fairly good tool as well. Personally I enjoy the .NET Reflector due to the VS plugins though. Well worth the small cost for the license.

    • Nik Patel

      Another one I love… C# to VB convertor or vice-a-versa… http://www.developerfusion.com/tools/convert/vb-to-csharp/

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thanks for the tip. I’ve never used it and I guess it’ll be used less and less since VB isn’t exactly growing :-)

    • Nik Patel

      One more.. URL decoder and encoder.. Great handy tool… http://meyerweb.com/eric/tools/dencoder/

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thanks for the tip; I’ve built my own extension for Visual Studio to do this, perhaps I should post that one as well :-)

    • Nik Patel

      And, last but not least.. How about SPDisposeCheck.. http://archive.msdn.microsoft.com/SPDisposeCheck … I believe there is Visual Studio extension for this but I couldn’t find the link….

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Yes the dispose checker is great, however the SPCAF has that stuff built-in so that’s why I didn’t mention it. If you’re not using SPCAF, this tool is a great addition to the basket to let people know about their potential memoryleaks before their clients do ;-)

      • Matthias Einig

        SPCAF has a little free brother called SPCop which also includes the memory disposal checks.

        SPDisposeCheck is unfortunately useless for SP2013 projects as it does not support assemblies > .NET 3.5.
        That’s why we created SPCop/SPCAF. See also for more background http://www.matthiaseinig.de/2013/10/08/free-spcop-released-to-vs-gallery/

        @Zimmergren:disqus Thanks for including it :)

        • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

          No worries Matthias, it’s a convenient tool :-)

    • AndersRask

      F12 ;)

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Actually not a bad idea to mention the F12 experience :-)
        Thanks Anders.

    • Andy Van Steenbergen

      Hey Tobias

      Thanks for the mention, we are currently working on an updated release for the CamlDesigner.. Should have less crashes and a little more functionality included (like the option to also use hidden fields etc)

      Maybe see you in SPC…

      Have a nice weekend
      Kind regards
      Andy

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Hi Andy,
        No worries, it’s a good tool. Looking forward to the new release – please comment here when you release it and I’ll make sure to publish an updated article about it :-)

        No SPC for me this year unfortunately, busy times.
        Cheers,
        Tob.

    • Steve Curran

      I use SPFastDeploy many times a day when doing app model development. Has saved me countless hours.

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Steve, great tip. You’ve created a nice tool and I’ve just included it in the list as well – it does ease the development of apps tremendously! :-)
        Cheers,
        Tob.

        • Steve Curran

          Thanks for the mention.

          • http://wss.made4the.net/ jthake

            This is great Steve…I actually found yesterday that saving a file when in debug mode wasn’t updating the file and I had to stop and start debugging. If I restart entire VM it seems to start working again though.

    • Peter Ekerot

      I’m using a chrome addon (after a tip from a colleague) for doing REST calls and inspecting the results, it’s a bit easier to work with than f ex fiddler. https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/advanced-rest-client/hgmloofddffdnphfgcellkdfbfbjeloo?hl=en-US&utm_source=ARC

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Hi Peter, I just added the tool to the list. Tested it out and it’s awesome – thanks for a great tip!
        Cheers,
        Tob.

      • http://wss.made4the.net/ jthake

        That is really useful…just getting my feet wet in REST after being on Server Side for so long ;-)

        • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

          You and me both. But I’ve been doing all things on the client-side for most of last year though and I’ve got to give it to them, Microsoft did an awesome job in implementing the REST API’s even if there’s still some things you would want to have improved. I’m already using tool that Peter tipped about extensively. Nice!

          • http://wss.made4the.net/ jthake

            I’d love to hear what your thoughts are on what needs to be improved…I have a post in draft right now in the series I’m writing…but keep getting sucked into AngularJS and not writing about the higher level apps stuff LOL

            • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

              I’ve got a list somewhere lying around with some REST wishlist items :-)
              How’s AngularJS coming along? I’ve been using that and Knockout.js to get some structure in the JS and I love’em both. Easy databinding rocks.

            • http://wss.made4the.net/ jthake

              I’ve been blogging on AngularJS recently. I’m enjoying the ability to have some structure rather than a 4000 line JS file for sure ;-) the binding is great and all the add-on libraries make things so easy. But when things don’t work…its very hard to troubleshoot and can be a number of things: HTML/CSS, Jquery, Angular or just my badly written code ;-)

            • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

              I’ve been busting both Knockout and Angular lately; They’re good for the same things in certain scenarios but most likely Angular will prevail if it comes down to a showdown of the two. The clients I’m working with are using both in various teams so right now we’ll just have to adjust the techniques after what serves the teams best – but in the long rung we’ll probably land Angular on all divisions. I’ve got to say, from being a farm solution-guy to becoming a client-side junkie has made me love SharePoint development even more than I used to. Pow!

            • http://www.andrewconnell.com/ Andrew Connell

              Prefer using AngularJS over something like Knockout. Angular is A LOT MORE than just databinding… it’s a presentation framework. Knockout is just a databinding framework.

              AngularJS is winning so you might want to jump on board the bandwagon before there’s no more room :)

            • http://wss.made4the.net/ jthake

              Yeah it does A LOT! and the community is growing so fast for AngularJS its NUTS! the Pluralsight courses are a great treasure trove of getting started.

            • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

              Agreed. But when you’re out working with large corporations that have dozens of teams who are all using a specific technology I can’t just waltz in there and say “Toss that away, use these new shiny bits of awesomeness” <- But I would like to ;-)

              It's about what each framework can do, but also about what the situation presents in your team, as always. Which is a good reason to learn both.

            • http://www.andrewconnell.com/ Andrew Connell

              Man that’s easy for me… it’s just two things: (1) the SharePoint REST API needs to get to the current OData v3 spec, not just partial implementation. For instance, we really need batching support. It’s already implemented in WCF Data Services 5.0 (MSFT’s product name for their implementation of the OData v3 spec & what SharePoint 2013′s REST API is based on)… it’s just not implemented int he SharePoint implementation and that’s poor… (2) 100% feature coverage on the API that is covered in the CSOM API (taxonomy & workflow services are the two big holes that kick me in the pants).

            • http://wss.made4the.net/ jthake

              Yeah I need to play with external REST APIs more to understand what they are capable of to make a fair comparison. But agree on 100% coverage between CSOM and REST…and there are a lot of things in SSOM I want in REST too ;-)
              I hear that Workflow can kick pretty hard in the pants too ;-)

            • http://www.andrewconnell.com/ Andrew Connell

              Workflow CSOM covered fully in my latest Pluralsight course :) http://pluralsight.com/training/Courses/TableOfContents/sharepoint2013-workflow-advanced-topics

            • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

              Agree on both points; Mostly the second one which has been a pain for me as of late – when we have the same feature coverage in all versions of the client side options, we’re golden and it’ll make choices easier.

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    • http://wss.made4the.net/ jthake

      Mate this is a great list! Been too long since we’ve caught up, a few on here I haven’t used in a while…thanks for the reminder!

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Hey Jeremy,
        Thanks for the comments, appreciate it! Agree that it’s been too long. We’ve got to find room for beer soon :-)
        Cheers,
        Tob.

    • André Lage

      I can include the following tool SharePoint Client Browser for SharePoint 2010 and 2013 https://spcb.codeplex.com it is very usefull if you are using SP2013/Office 365 and you need to access WEB Data not only Lists/document Library

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thanks André,
        I’ve just added that tool to the list as well. I’ve been using it a few times for SharePoint Online and it works great, simply slipped my mind right now. Thanks for the tip.
        Cheers,
        Tob.

    • http://www.andrewconnell.com/ Andrew Connell

      Have you seen the POSTMan REST addin for Chrome? Much preferred my this SharePointer: http://www.andrewconnell.com/blog/my-favorite-sharepoint-development-utility-postman-chrome-extension

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thank you for the tip AC!
        I’ve updated my post to include the Postman plugin as well.
        Cheers,
        Tob.

    • Hugh Wood

      Cheers for this Tobias its an awesome article although I’m quite shocked that CAML Designer is using JQuery and no SP Request Executor, but also a tip for people as a lot still use firefox – ctrl+shift+k is the built in dev tool and it offers a great 3d view of the page which allows you to visually see the markup as layers amongst other good profilers and tools. Chrome is still the best profiling tools, IE10+ is the best for network traffic and firefox is the best for markup. Thats in my book anyway!

      Great article and a few tools I have never used (I love the debug canvas it shows it how I imagine it in my head while using traditional methods)

      Regards,
      Hugh Wood

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thank you for the comments Hugh, I appreciate it :-)
        As with all tools, you’ll most likely want to modify the generated code slightly before you actually implement it in your production code ;-) Agree with you on browser debugging capabilities – I use multiple browsers for debugging different things, but most often I land in Chrome these days, as I reckon the plugins are superior.
        Cheers,
        Tob.

        • Hugh Wood

          I have to admit I haven’t use a CAML designer for quite some time as its now wrapped up in a strongly typed class for internal work. I do love the Chrome dev tools and plugins, the nightingale has shown some really cool stuff coming through of late. My favourite from Chrome is the ability to use a map for debugging minified JS.

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    • Koen Vosters

      Very nice list Tobias!

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Hi Koen,
        Thank you for the kind comment, appreciate it.
        Cheers,
        Tob.

    • Arwena Verdier

      Nice article Tobias! Thanks for the

      SharePoint Color Palette Tool, I could have used there is little time.

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thank you Arwena, appreciate it.
        Cheers,
        Tob.

    • Marat Bakirov

      there is a nice mod to Sharepoint Manager that can work with O365

      http://sharepointrepairjoint.blogspot.com.au/2012/05/sharepoint-explorer-365.html

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thank you for the comment Marat, appreciate the tip.
        I’ll add it to the list!
        Tob.

    • Caroline

      smtp4dev – nice tool for a development environment to test outgoing e-mails.
      And to give some color back in our lives:
      http://visualstudiogallery.msdn.microsoft.com/366ad100-0003-4c9a-81a8-337d4e7ace05

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Caroline, thank you for the tips!
        I’ve used smtp4dev a LOT and can’t believe I forgot to put it in the list, thanks for reminding me :-)
        Cheers,
        Tob.

    • Arash Aghajani

      Great tools!
      Thanks Tobias

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thank you Arash. Appreciate the comment.

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    • http://andydiericks.com/ Andy Diericks

      Hi Tobias, that’s a great list! I didn’t know SMTP4DEV, seems pretty useful for testing workflow notification for example. I’ll try Debugger Canvas too, if they have a VS2013 version.

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Hi Andy,
        Glad you like the list of tools. I’ve been using SMTP4DEV for a few years and it’s brilliant. Testing workflows, SPAlerts, custom e-mail applications or anything else that relates to sending e-mails that you quickly want to intercept without having to send them to an actual mailbox.

        Last time I checked they hadn’t upgraded Debugger Canvas unfortunately, I hope they will soon – it is an awesome debugging tool :-)

        Cheers,
        Tob.

    • Hoshang

      Hi Tobias,

      thank you very much for providing this helpful links & tools

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Thank you, dear Guest.
        Rock and roll :-)
        Tobias.

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    • husni

      Hi Tobias,

      This is an awsome collection of tools and i love to use it with SP2013

      • http://www.zimmergren.net/ Tobias Zimmergren

        Hi husni,
        Thank you – I’m glad you liked the tips :-)

        Cheers,
        Tobias.

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    • L. Esteban V Munoz

      I love these tools, I already used some of them, but didnt know them all, with your permission I posted the missing ones on my blog too. http://levalencia-public.sharepoint.com/Pages/Sharepoint%20Downloads%20-%20Sharepoint%20Tools.aspx

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