Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
After you create a page, it starts in edit mode so you can add web parts to the new page, such as a
document library, an Attendees list, or links, and then populate them with data pertinent to that
meeting. (By default the new page contains no web parts.) Or, later you can click Site Actions Edit
Page ( just like any other web par t page) and add web par ts to the web par t zones. For each page, the
List View web parts for the meeting are incremented. So, the home page has Objectives, Agenda,
Attendees, and so on, and the page you add will have Objectives1, Agenda1, and so on.
Back on the Home page, you can see the new page is now showing up under the Pages section in
the Quick Launch bar.
This can give you one central workspace to go to for data that’s historical or shared between the
different meetings, with separate pages for the collected details about the individual meetings
This is just something to think about when creating workspaces for those endlessly spawning
meetings. Instead of creating a meeting workspace and then creating a subworkspace for the next one
and the next, consider creating one workspace for meetings and simply adding each meeting as a
separate page in that workspace’s content area. It might save time, save space, and give the attendees
one simple place to go for each meeting, rather than a different workspace every time.
A blank workspace is like a blank site—no prebuilt lists, libraries, or web parts. So, you’re
starting from scratch with this template. It still adheres to the Meeting Workspace site definition, so
it will register as a meeting workspace and can link to calendar events.
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