These are the Taxonomy Item Synchronous Added Event Receiver for the Item Adding event and the Taxonomy Item Updating Event Receiver for the Item Updating event.When you add or edit a document in the list or library the event receivers combine the values of all the taxonomy fields into the Tax Catch All Label column and the values of all the hidden note fields (i.e. To show how this works I’ve included an example of the values for a document that contains two managed metadata fields; a Regional Office field that contains the single value ‘New Zealand’, and a Brand field that contains the values ‘Coca-Cola’ and ‘Cadbury’.I’ve been working with the managed metadata functionality provided in Share Point 2010 fairly extensively over the past few months.While it is a great feature and works well when used through the UI it has several rough edges that can cause problems when you are deploying features that use managed metadata fields.For example, when a new item is added to a list, we may need to perform some action like say, notifying the person who created the list item, or modifying the dependent entries in some other location etc.Handling of such events is facilitated by event receivers.Some of these have been documented elsewhere but some of these haven’t so this will be the first of two posts covering (1) some of the potential problems using managed metadata (this post), and (2) a robust way of provisioning Share Point 2010 managed metadata fields.
While developing any application we need to handle some events.
List Booster works as an add-on on your regular out of the box Share Point list views (any lists and document libraries).
It allows you to style your list, apply color schemes, manage font-styles and colors - all on top of you regular Share Point user interface.
Conditional formatting has always been a pain point in Share Point 2013 and Share Point Online (Office 365).
Especially for those working with Share Point 20 where you were able to do conditional formatting using Share Point Designer.