Microsoft SharePoint Online is document management software that enables users to store, share and manage digital information within an organization. Microsoft SharePoint Online is available as a standalone product or as part of the Office 365 suite.
Microsoft Sharepoint Online Pricing:
SharePoint Online Plan 1
$5.00 per user
SharePoint Online Plan 2
$10.00 per user
Office 365 Enterprise E3
$20.00 per user
Microsoft SharePoint Online Review:
Pros: Rich functionality. Powerful product. Enables fast and convenient sharing of documents.
Cons: Not easy to learn. Menus not user-friendly. Not that customizable.
Bottomline: Microsoft SharePoint Online enables your team to share a wide range of content.
Microsoft SharePoint Online Key Information:
Number of Employees
Number of Users
1 (800) 741-9206
5000 148th Ave NE, Redmond, WA 98052
Microsoft SharePoint Online FAQs:
What is Microsoft SharePoint Online's price range?
Microsoft SharePoint Online's monthly pricing ranges between $5.00 and $20.00 per user.
Is there a Microsoft SharePoint Online free trial?
There is no mention of a free trial for SharePoint Online on Microsoft's website.
Where can I find the Microsoft SharePoint Online login?
Visit products.office.com/en-us/sharepoint/sharepoint-online-collaboration-software and log in at the top right of the page.
What are some Microsoft SharePoint Online alternatives?
Microsoft SharePoint Online News & Activity:
News or Activity
February 2, 2019
February 1, 2019
January 31, 2019
January 30, 2019
Microsoft SharePoint Online Reviews:
I had completely forgotten about SharePoint. SharePoint is the patron saint of tech debt. People throw s**t up on SharePoint or create some workflow tied to SharePoint, and it just disappears into a black hole of red tape.
SharePoint has a great enterprise search function. The problem is most companies don't setup SharePoint in the manner in which it's supposed to be used. They just stand it up OOTB and start using it, deploying department sites to the same site collection, and building up garbage single master databases. You should be tagging things, and each department should be in it's own site collection with it's own database and metadata.
SharePoint is an incredibly powerful platform/service that the competitors don't match as a whole. Wikis don't fly in many industries (I work in an FDA-regulated one, but have worked as a consultant in the past) and a significant amount of companies, IME, don't have a wiki-type workflow. Wiki is, of course, SharePoint's weak point and I don't encourage the use of the wiki. But when it comes to being an overall platform, DMS, Search service, etc. it is extremely powerful. I totally get that it is a difficult product to setup and use. I started out by ""doing it wrong"" (though ran into 32-bit limitations way back when) and it took quite some time to learn how to do things correctly. But when you get there, it's great and management/users love it.