The core reason for pursuing development in Microsoft SharePoint at all is the ability to maximize productivity. While it may be fun to work on the latest and greatest technology, most development is done for a business purpose. Because development is done for business, the most important reason to work with SharePoint is improving productivity. Productivity might be viewed from the perspective of the time saved by not having to develop features that users may want but which are difficult to implement.
Productivity might also be viewed from the perspective of flexibility to adapt to changing requirements in the future or reusability of the software that is developed between different parts of the solution. No matter which way you look at the problem there are some distinct advantages to developing with SharePoint. However, on the other side of the fence there are some barriers to productivity when developing with SharePoint, not the least of these is the learning curve that every architect and developer must overcome when building SharePoint-based solutions. In this article, we’ll look at this learning curve and how to make it easier.
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