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Danny Ryan:        Thanks, everybody, for joining. We’ll get started here in just a minute. Okay, let’s go ahead and get started. I wanted to welcome you to this webinar on OneDrive for Business. My name is Danny Ryan. I am a co-founder and VP of business development for ThreeWill. Today’s presenter is Tommy Ryan, and he’s going to share some of his experiences and his top 10 tips with you about OneDrive for Business. Really quickly before we get started, I’ll email out the PowerPoint and a video of this. This is begin recorded, so that you should see this in a day or 2. I’ll send out an email to everybody who’s attended, so you can share the video with others who weren’t able to make the webinar. Also, if you got questions as the come up feel free to ask questions.. I’ll be monitoring that. We’ll only answer easy questions though, so just note that. With that, I think we’ll go ahead and get started here, and I’ll let Tommy take it away. Go ahead, Tommy.

Tommy Ryan:      Thank you, Danny. Welcome, everybody. I really appreciate you taking the time to join me as we share some of the things about OneDrive that are valuable for your organization, and we’ve seen a lot of things that we like about it. I thought I’d share those top 10 things that we like about OneDrive for Business. The agenda that we’ll have this afternoon is I’m going to give you a very brief overview of ThreeWill just in case you’re new to our company, the jump right into an overview of OneDrive for Business. There’s some terms and terminology and some things that can be confusing about OneDrive that I’d like to clarify before we go into the top 10. I’ll cover that top 10, and with the time we have left, we’ll show some of these things in action and show you how easy it is to basically leverage the things that you have with you with OneDrive for Business.

All right, background on ThreeWill. ThreeWill, we’ve been around since 2001. We’re a Microsoft Gold Partner. Our competency area is heavy in portals and collaboration, app dev, and mobile type solutions. We’ve been doing SharePoint based solutions since the 2006, 2007 time frame, and we’re so excited about what we’re doing today and things like Azure and Microsoft 365, along with SharePoint on Premise. We continually make sure that our customers believe that we’re providing good service, and we were ranked back in May 2014 as one of the top 5 Microsoft partners. What’s key to us is our methodology. It’s the core the how we’re successful with our clients. We use the agile methodology that helps us give the control that our customers like to see. This is just a sprinkling of some of the enterprise customers. We also have ISVs that we service. Here’s a sprinkling of really healthy companies that are getting value out of SharePoint that we’re helping.

Then our passion, what we really get excited about, what gets us up in the morning is about a mantra we have is “Work together better.” We think it’s something that we can do, and we can change enterprises by leveraging Microsoft’s collaboration stack. That is today SharePoint, Azure, and Microsoft 365. We love building collaborative apps.

Then just one last thing. This is what we call the ThreeWill promise, the 3 Cs that we think is integral to how we work with businesses that need our services. That’s control, choice, and commitment. Control comes through our process, our agile process. We put a lot of control into our customer’s hand, but we guide that process and make sure there’s discipline to be able to stay on top of the iron triangle projects. We find agile helps us do that very well. Then choice, that also falls into the agile methodology. We typically are in 2 week sprint cycles when we’re doing agile, and we’re delivering working software that allows our customers to make decisions every 2 weeks of “Is that enough, or do we want to continue on?” Our customers love that. It’s a way for them to really feel like they’re in control. Then commitment, and this is something we really deep down in our hearts we feel like we take on our customers challenges like they’re our own. A tagline that we have at ThreeWill is “Choose to succeed.” We’re about that and really care about being successful with our customers.

Thanks for giving me a little bit of time to give you that ThreeWill overview, and let’s jump into OneDrive. I wanted to start off by going through what I thought was very confusing the beginning when I put my arms around OneDrive. People that are experienced with SharePoint in the past, you had your my sites and you had documents, the document library and your my sites. All of a sudden, you don’t see the my sites when you go to SharePoint 2013 or Microsoft 365. You see this thing called OneDrive. Also you see OneDrive out there as a consumer product, and they’re really 2 different things. There’s a lot of convergence, but for the most part OneDrive for Business is something totally separate than the consumer product. Be careful with the things that you download. You might be downloading a sync client for OneDrive versus OneDrive for Business. When you get that distinction, then when you look at it within the environment of Microsoft 365 or SharePoint 2013, OneDrive is both a synchronization service and it’s your personal file storage. Your download is sync client, and that sync client will be a part of that OneDrive architecture.

I’ve got a slide to show you to help visualize that better. When you have OneDrive in place, you can synchronize not only your personal file storage, but also your content that’s on SharePoint. Let’s take a peek at the architecture. This shows you the components of it. You have a sync client that you’ll install, and we’ll talk about different platforms, but let’s say for Windows in particular. You’ll install that sync client. You’ll go through some setup for that. Pretty simple, just authenticating with who you are, so it can reach out to those files on your behalf. Then you’ll find within your Windows explorer, you’ll see some special folders that pop up. You’ll see a folder that’s going to be … It can be called different things. This slide’s a little bit dated, but you might see OneDrive dash the name of your company or the name of your tenant. Then you’re also going to see another folder. Eventually that says SharePoint. If you ever synchronize with a team site, content that’s in a shared set of storage between people in your company, then you’re going to see a special folder called SharePoint.

I’ll show that to you a little bit later when we go into some of the demos. That sync content is going to your quote my site, your OneDrive location. It can sync with that, and it can sync with any of the SharePoint online document libraries. That’s the basic architecture. When we were putting our arms around this, one of the things that we struggled with at ThreeWill is where do you put things. I think most people that work with SharePoint have that same kind of challenge, and so that challenge get a little bit bigger when you’re thinking about OneDrive for Business. There’s a lot of nice bells and whistles that I’m going to talk to you about.

You might say why don’t I put everything in OneDrive for Business. This is … The way I look at this is not necessarily the only way that you can look at it, but when I look at OneDrive for Business, I look at is as it’s replacing my network share. Maybe I have a P drive that I had a file share in my organization. Well, that’s a perfect example of what you’d want to have up on OneDrive. That content that might be just pertaining to things that you care about, but you want to make sure that they’re safely stored and they’re backed up. That’s a good place to think about OneDrive.

Also content that you don’t know exactly where it should go, but it’s company content. You want to make sure it’s backed up. You’re taking advantage of all the features of a document library and SharePoint, but you don’t know where it needs to go yet. It doesn’t have a home, so that work in process is a great place for OneDrive content. Just think about things that you usually put on your desktop or you have in your documents folder. Those things that if they’re company related and others need to get access to that or eventually need to collaborate with you on that information, you really should be putting that into your OneDrive folder through the file explore interface versus putting it, say, on your desktop. That’s the view of where things go for OneDrive, and then sites, it’s really team based content. We’ve tried to put content in OneDrive that’s team based, collaborative content, and it can challenging. It’s not organized the way you would like to see it organized.

You kind of say, “Well, where do I go? Do I go to John’s folder or do I go to Danny’s folder to go find this content?” It’s much better to have a sales site and a sales document library to do find the latest sales artifact. That team based content goes into sites and SharePoint. Things that really need to be controlled by the organization because it’s key intellectual property, that probably doesn’t fit in your own personal OneDrive. That probably should be in a site. Then as you’re SharePoint matures, you’ll start seeing things that need to be organized and maybe metadata and other things that help you find the content later. A lot of that work is usually set up in document libraries and SharePoint site, so that for discoverability it’s great to put it in SharePoint sites.

that’s a quick overview of OneDrive before I just give you a bullet list of top 10. Hopefully, that gives you a good sense of what OneDrive is and how it fits. When you’re looking at OneDrive, one of the really nice benefits of doing OneDrive is the ability to have these documents offline. OneDrive allows you to bring these documents offline without really having to think about it. You’re going to set up the sync. You’re going to decide which libraries you want to synchronize, and after you do that, as you’re working with your documents through your file explorer, they get up to SharePoint. You got a copy that you can talk with you. If you’re disconnected, and you don’t have access to the internet, you got this document. Also before adding documents to the document library, you might not know there’s a new document you need for that sales call that you have. That comes with you. It gets synchronized with you without you really having to do anything. That’s a real nice benefit of using OneDrive for Business.

Thinking across devices … It’s just amazing that the work that Microsoft has put in to go across devices, the support that they have for, say , iPhone and iPads and Android and Windows phone, and even Xbox. You’re seeing this unified way of looking at the world, devices and services, and they’re really kicking it up when it comes to devices. If you have your Windows phone, your iPhone, and you’re out at a meeting, you got access to that. You can get to that content.

Collaboration, this is something that comes for free as you have something in a document library that’s a SharePoint document library. If you look at OneDrive, it looks and smells and feel just like a document library. You’ll see the underpinnings, you got all that same control that you see. You got the ability to do workflows, version control, check in, check out, and the collaboration features are just amazing. If you’ve ever done multi-user collaboration where you open up a document, someone else is in that document, maybe Word online. They’re making edits, and you’ve got to open up in Word. You can see how many people are in that document. It points out areas that have been changed, extremely powerful. Instead of pulling these documents as individual documents, making changes, and trying to merge those back together at a later date, that’s a pain. The ability to work together on content is very strong, and you get that benefit within OneDrive. I’ll show a couple things in demos around collaboration.

Unified platform, if you follow OneDrive, there’s different sync clients out there, and some are better than others. If you are early on for OneDrive for Business, you probably got frustrated with certain files that would get stuck and not synchronize. I won’t go into all the details why those challenges are there, but Microsoft’s putting the effort towards really their vision of one sync engine. That’s on the roadmap. That’s something that they’re promising we’ll see soon. That’s exciting to know that no matter where you go it feel the same that you have that unified sync engine.

My number 5, integrated platform, you probably experienced this. If you’re in an organization that wants to share with other organizations, you’ve probably done things like put it in Dropbox or Google Drive or something like that. You use one of these fast solutions to share this content. Now, OneDrive gives you that capability. It displaces the need to fracture your organization in terms of what technologies that your dropping files up to. You don’t have these corporate key documents in different systems that you might not know what is being done with that content and what their policies are, privacy and just retaining that content. When you’re using OneDrive for Business as a way to sync or share files and store files, now that experiences is integrated with the rest of the Microsoft 365 suite. Which I’m going to show demos of that and it makes it so easy to easily get to that content and be aware that that content’s there. You’re not having to go log in to another system to go get the content that you might be sharing external to your organization. That integrated platform of Microsoft 365 and OneDrive for Business being one of the services within that platform.

All right, document security. That’s the number 6. I think this is something that people take for granted that their content is secure, but they’re not really sure how secure that content is. OneDrive for Business, I think, has some good practices within its library. When you upload documents, it’s not shared with anyone. You have to explicitly decide to share with people, and you can easily determine who has access to what content, so you know something is being exposed external to your organization to other people in your company. There’s a special folder in there that you can say, “Everyone within my organization, I want to give them rights to that.” You can put things into that special folder, or you can create your own folder that has those permissions. You can just like everything in SharePoint, you got inheritance of permissioning. If you create your own folder, you can decide who has permissions to that folder, and everything that goes into that folder will have the same permission, unless you explicitly override it.

All right, number 7, harvest knowledge. I think one of the things that we don’t realize that happens in companies is people can easily keep content sitting on their desktop. They leave the organization. People will format the drive, put it back into the pool of laptops, and meanwhile we lost some content because it never went up into the enterprise store. If you get into that practice of instead of putting things in my documents folder or putting it on the desktop and putting it inside of OneDrive or SharePoint, then that content stays with the company. As changes are being made, I don’t have to remember to copy it back up. It’s automatically synchronized and backed up. Also, I was talking about this before, you have all your files in one place, either in OneDrive or SharePoint, and if you’re using other [inaudible 00:21:09] like Dropbox then you have to be [inaudible 00:21:11] in multiple public clouds versus one.

Number 8, I have in air quotes unlimited space, so if you go and look at the specs. You get a terabyte of space, and sometimes you hear it termed as unlimited space. I actually had a dialogue with Microsoft, and I said, “Well, I hear you have unlimited space.” The comment was 1 terabyte is practically unlimited for most users, so maybe there is a day there is truly unlimited, but to date it’s a terabyte. I haven’t found anyone to date that’s complained about not having enough space in their OneDrive. You think about if you’re going to be synchronizing that, you probably don’t have a terabyte of stuff you want to be synchronized. This is a really nice benefit. When you have Microsoft 365, you’ve got a certain amount of space that’s available to you when you create sites and store content. This augments that space. You have quite a bit of space that you can store documents, so it’s great to have so much space available to you.

Then number 9, one source of truth. Maybe this is use to ThreeWill, but maybe you’ve seen file names very similar to this one. I made this one up, but it’s a actually fairly tame compared to some of the file names I’ve seen over time when we got out of practice of putting things in a shared repository and sending links to them vs copies of the file. You all know it can get lazy once in a while not do that, and it starts creating a mess like this. OneDrive is making that easier and easier, and SharePoint in general, to share content and be able to send that email with a link. I’ll show you that, how that’s easily done. Also I’m going to show you with OWA, Outlook Web Access, when you’re sharing content you can share links to it, or you can even share something from your file system and have it automatically uploaded to OneDrive and send a link, pretty nice. Again, if you have this file up in one place, and everybody is editing this, and if they edit it together, it gets automatically merged in one file. You’re not dealing with multiple files. You always have the right version of the document. You’re not having to search through your emails and your desktop to say, “Do I have the latest version?”

Number 10 is collaborate externally. I think this is something that is quite powerful. We use, and this is similar to collaborating with document content externally to your organization, if you have an office 365 tenant, you can invite people external to your organization. Our project sites are available to our clients to come in and get to the documents, and you’ll see in a demo that I do you can even email things to your people outside your organization and give them a link back to your OneDrive. In that way, you can have one source of truth between you and your client as you’re working on the document together. They can benefit from that collaboration with you.

Okay, a little time check. We’re about 25 minutes in. That gives us plenty of time to show a few things. It’s fairly simple, so I’m not going to have 30 minutes of things that I’m going to show you. I’ll show you a couple nice things, but then … Hold on 1 second. All right, let me start by showing the file system and point out what I was talking about before, so here is OneDrive dash ThreeWill. That’s the name of our tenant, and with OneDrive, this is my personal OneDrive. This is my terabyte of storage that I have up in the cloud, and here’s my shared with everyone folder. Then I have a couple other folders in here. If I want, I can create a new folder. I don’t have to go into OneDrive to do that. Maybe this is design documents, and that you see that’s the little checkbox. It means it’s synced it with my OneDrive, and we’ll look at that in a minute. Then this is everything that is syncing from SharePoint sites.

This is a people site collection and a document library called documents. That content is out there, and I can go and look at that content. I can add as many sites as I want, and there are some limitations. There is a number of files limitation, and that limitation is different depending on if it’s a SharePoint site or your own personal OneDrive depository. All right, that’s what it looks like in your file system. In these demos, I’m using Microsoft 365, and I’ve got a dummy account here that I’ve been collaborating with myself, so it might look a little confusing because I’m talking to myself.

I’m here. I’m Elon Musk, and I want to talk about Teslas. If I got to this little icon that you saw that I clicked on, that was my OneDrive. I can launch that from from my app launcher, so there’s that same OneDrive. I just pinned it up to my suite bar at the top. Now I’m inside of OneDrive. Here’s that design documents folder that I created for my desktop that automatically synced up here into my OneDrive. Then I navigate this just like I navigate anything in SharePoint, driving down into the folders looking at the content. Let’s say I want to go into this folder, and I’m going to click on this. This is my next batter concept that I have for my Tesla, and I can see a preview of that.

Notice it’s only shared with me. I can decide to share that. If I share that, that brings me to a dialogue, and maybe I want to share this with Tom. This will send this out to myself or to Tommy and a copy to Elon. I’ve got some options here. Maybe I want to share it, but I don’t need to send him an email. In this case, I want to send an email. I can decide what are the permissions for this, so I can see Tommy can view this, but maybe he can’t change that document. I want him to have access to it. Click on the share. Now if you notice, the sharing … This one has a lock, and that lock indicates it’s only shared with me. This indicates I’ve shared this with other people. Well, how do I determine who I’ve shared it with? I can click on the ellipsis here. I can see I’ve shared with Tommy Ryan. There’s other ways to look at that. I can go and click here, and it brings me to that list of everyone I’ve shared it with. I can even change those permissions and determine if I want to change that or add more people that can see this document.

This is your own personal OneDrive. Really nice aspect of this is it’s really a launch point to get all document content within SharePoint. Here I can look at shared with me. This is actually the presentation that we’re going over today. I shared it from my OneDrive with Elon, so it would show up here so I could get access to it. I logged in as Elon. I can see contention that I follow, so this is looking at some suggested content and content I can follow. This is site folders. This will take you out of OneDrive. This is showing you SharePoint site, and I happen to follow the people’s site. That allows me to basically hope over to that site collection and see that document library. Another thing that you’ll see when you’re working with OneDrive, I can go look at this document inside of its library. What it’s going to do, it’s bringing me over to Tommy Ryan’s, which is the persona that Elon is connected with. I can see Tommy Ryan’s content, and I can see it’s shared with everyone. I can see a couple documents and folders that I can navigate through. Right now, I’m basically over in Tommy Ryan’s OneDrive location. To get back I’m going to have to go back and launch it and get back into OneDrive.

Let’s look at a couple other things that you want to do. One of the things that you’re going to have to do is sync this. I’ve already synced. To get these files to show up in your local files system, you go to sync it. It’s going to prompt you to install the sync client. You’ll install the sync client, and then you’ll be off and running. That sync client is down here. You’ve got the ability to manage some of this synchronization. If you’re not seeing a document, you can force a sync. If you’re in an area you got low bandwidth and you don’t want to chew it up with synchronization, you can pause it, and you can go basically stop a certain folder from syncing. You can get rid of that synchronization. This will sync you OneDrive folder. That OneDrive folder, let me show that again to you. It’s this OneDrive dash ThreeWill.

To sync this SharePoint folder, I’m going to go over to SharePoint and hop over to the people site and open up this documents while I run it. I’d click the sync here, so it looks exactly the same. After I click the sync, it brings me though just a few dialogues to confirm you want to sync it. Then you’re going to be able to find a replicate of all this content. It looks almost exactly the same as when you’re in OneDrive, so whatever document library you have access to you can go and sync.

I’m going to show you a couple other things. I’m going to show you how to access your OneDrive in composing email. I’m in Outlook Web Access. I’m creating a new email, and I’m going to send it to myself. I’m going to share a document. When I go to share that document, notice it brings me my OneDrive. These are some recent files that I’ve uploaded to OneDrive. If I know I’m working on something, I need to share it with somebody and I want to email it because I want to have a nicely formatted message to send it off to them, then I can go and send that off through selecting it here. I can look at content that’s shared with me, so that PowerPoint I had gotten access to that. I can send this as an attachment or send it as link. Then I can into my local hard drive, and here I’ve got this secret sauce document. When I upload that document, I can decide, “Do I just want to send it as an attachment?” You’ve got this nice little feature to be able to send it as an attachment and have a copy in OneDrive or send it as an attachment and send a link.

Here, I’ve got this sent through OneDrive, and this is going to be a link back to this document. When I send that off, I want to go and show you what has changed in OneDrive. We’ve go this special folder inside of our OneDrive called email attachments, and anything that I send and I want to send a link to it to collaborate with, it shows up in this folder. Notice it’s shared with somebody, and if I click on this, we’ll see it’s shared with Tommy. That’s because he was on the email distribution. If I added Danny on the email distribution, you’d see his name there too. It’s tracking who has permissions back into this. That could be someone external or someone internal to your organization. In this case it’s someone internal to the organization. This is the place you go. This is a special folder that gets created for you if you start attaching documents by sending a link to the OneDrive location.

I think this is pretty self explanatory, but let’s show putting content up into OneDrive. Here’s my OneDrive folder. I’m going to go to my downloads, and let’s say this hyperloop overview, I want to put that up into my OneDrive. Drag and drop it. We see that it’s moved up this location. Maybe I want to delete it, because I don’t want it sitting in downloads anymore. I want to be managing it through OneDrive, so there’s my next big idea folder. You see there’s some synchronization occurring. Little icon here had a little blue sync icon, and now I can see that overview document. As I make changes to that, in this case it’s an image, maybe I upload a new image on top with the same name. It gets synced and possibly versioned if you’ve turned that on.

One other thing I want to show you before we start wrapping up here, is the ability to manipulate your document library that’s in OneDrive. If you want to have some of the special features that you’re used to managing on documents and SharePoint site, you have that same ability within OneDrive. I can go to site contents, and this is that document library. I can go to settings. For those that are familiar with SharePoint and configuring SharePoint, here’s something that looks very, very familiar. It’s your document settings that you have, so I can turn on versioning. I can set up check in, check out. I can set up draft security. I can setup workloads. I can start adding metadata to this by adding additional columns if I want to have some special metadata that’s unique to how I want to track my information. You could create another column called comments, and you could have it as a visual column that’s side by side with the document.

All right, Danny, I don’t know if you have any questions that have come up. I’m going to pop back over to the PowerPoint, and show a wrap-up slide.

Danny Ryan:        Yeah, there’s a question which I think I’ve been able to answer which is about the sync. Is it just automatically running? You don’t have to click the manual sync for it to work … It’s?

Tommy Ryan:      No, no. That’s running all the time. One thing to keep in mind is you also want to keep an eye on it. If you look at this, when you make changes, you’ll a little progress indicator below it. I’m not syncing anything now, but you’ll see that when it’s actually doing syncing. Then one of the things you might do to sync now is … This sync service is trying to be smart about not constantly running a sync. If you have put a document up there you don’t see it yet, at times I’ve actually forced the sync. That’s probably time I hit that sync now.

Danny Ryan:        If there’s any other questions out there, feel free to ask. If not, hey, love ending early. Give a couple 15 minutes back to people. That’d be great.

Tommy Ryan:      Yeah, we love that. Just to wrap up, this link brings … If you’re interested in trying out OneDrive and you don’t have it today and you want to use OneDrive for business, it comes in flavor where you can get it on it’s on if you just want that. Now, I’d say probably you want to get of the basics of Microsoft 365 and take advantage of that. Plan startup, I think it’s 5 dollars per user, and that is a great for terabyte of space. All the other things are going to come with that subscription. It’s a really solid offering. [inaudible 00:41:40]. Yes?

Danny Ryan:        We do have quick question about what version of Office does this pertain to for OneDrive for business.

Tommy Ryan:      Windows 7 and above, and I have not tried this on earlier versions. Everything that I’ve seen has been Windows 7 and above. Now-

Danny Ryan:        Oh, it’s for Office. Sorry, Tom, not Windows, Microsoft Office, sorry.

Tommy Ryan:      Okay, it depends on how you’re looking at this. There is some integration with the back office. If I look at PowerPoint, and I go to look at this, this back office, I say save as. This capability, I believe, only 2013 for Office to save directly into OneDrive. Can’t quote me on that. I’m not sure for certain, but there’s no reason that if you have an older version of Office, that you can’t just copy it into your OneDrive location. This image, I manually put it into OneDrive, and I get all the goodness of OneDrive. To have it integrated in the save as, I think that’s 2013, but I’d have to validate.

Danny Ryan:        In the earlier … I guess this sort of comes back to the earlier versions of this where actually Groove, it was a product that Microsoft bought which was Groove, which turned into SharePoint Workspace. Which turned into SkyDrive Pro. Which turned into OneDrive for Business. I think if you’re using earlier versions of Office, you’re going to be using a different product than OneDrive. OneDrive is primarily the one that works with Office 2013.

Tommy Ryan:      Here’s my email address [[email protected]] and my Twitter handle [@TommyRyan] if you want to know for sure, and you can’t find out what version of Office it supports, I can help you out there. Also, that’s our blog. [] We put amazing amount of work into that. That’s Danny’s baby there, and he does a great job at making sure we’re always putting out valuable content. You’ll see usually once a week a pretty nice blog out there that shares our experiences that we’re seeing with building collaborative apps. We have a Twitter handle for the company, and also we have an innovation group called ThreeWill Labs where we’re trying new things. That’s a good Twitter handle to follow also. This last link [] brings you to our calendar. So if you go to slash calendar, you’ll see this event, plus other events that we have.

Coming up next month is our really nice live event that we’re going to have at the Microsoft office where we’re going to … It’s right down here. It’s on February 20th, and we’re going to be at Sanctuary Park at the Microsoft office. We’re doing something that we did in our office back in October of last year, and it was talking about Microsoft 365 and Azure, the new business operating system. We’ve got a white paper that we did on this late last year, and we had so many people that wanted to attend that could attend due to one conflict or the other. We still had about 50 people here at the office, and it went well. It was well received, and nice thing about is event is we have some of the most innovative people using SharePoint with Azure on our panel. We have one part where we give you a nice little high points of the white paper and how people are moving to the cloud and how they do that on their own terms. Then we have a panel that’s opened up to the audience to really share their experiences with some of these hybrid solutions that are out there today. I’d love to see you out there if you can make it. It’s February 20th in the morning.

Danny Ryan:        That’s great. Thank you, Tommy, for sharing your experiences here with OneDrive for Business and thanks also for inviting folks to that event. One of the great things about it is the panel will have folks from Atlanta Braves, Ernst & Young, Jackson Healthcare, McKesson’s, so it’s really that’s my favorite part of the event is hearing from the panel. We’d love to have you. If you’re in the Atlanta area, we’d love to have you out. Again, thank you, Tommy, for taking the time to share this with everyone. Thank you, everybody, for joining here today. Thanks a lot. Look for the followup email, and if there’s any other questions, you’ve got Tommy’s contact information. Really appreciate everyone coming out to this event. Everyone have a great weekend, and we’ll talk to you soon.

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