Office 365 Backup Solutions Comparison

SaferTech Description:J'examine 5 scénarios de récupération courants dans lesquels vous pourriez avoir besoin d'une sauvegarde et j'explique ce qu'Office 365 peut faire pour vous. Ensuite, je vous donne mon avis, et la réponse de Microsoft.

As for me? I've got a backup. To see more content like this then check out one of these videos over here. Don't forget to let me know if you're backing up Office 365, and whether this video has changed or confirmed your opinion. If you liked this video, there'll be another one up in a couple of weeks' time; so don't forget to subscribe, and use the bell icon if you want to be notified. Thanks for watching, guys. See you next time!.
Data corruption isn't a planned change, so there'll be no copy made. Microsoft do actually take backups of SharePoint Online, but it's more for their purposes than yours. But, if you notice a problem and you get ticket in quickly enough they can restore back within the last 14 days. They can only restore an entire site collection. They can't restore individual files; but if you're really in a pinch that, might be useful to know. My thoughts then. Do you need to back up Office 365? Well, I can't tell you how much value to place on your data - that's up to you. What I will say, is that if you value the data you're putting in Office 365, then "yes" you should back it up. If you don't then you're accepting some level of risk that you might lose that data. Less so than with an on-premises environment, granted, but there is still risk. Office 365 provides some pretty decent data retention services.
These are not the same as data recovery services. All of that data is stored in the live environment. Replicas don't count either. By definition they replicate changes - good or bad. You need a separate, offline, point-in-time copy that you can recover from. That same argument works in reverse, by the way. A retention system is not a backup, and a backup is not a retention system. If I receive an email and delete it straight away, that's not going to show in a backup. If I change a file five times between backup windows, you're not going to see that version history in the backup. If you need to record all of the changes that happen, you need to use the retention options. It's about using the right tool for the job. As it stands there are several scenarios where your data could be unrecoverable without a backup, and that's why I think you should have one. If you're not convinced yet, let me try one last thing to persuade you. Let's look at the Microsoft Services Agreement. This is what you've agreed to by using Office 365.

I'm reading from the current version at the time of recording, which was published in the 1st of July 2019 and became effective on the 30th of August 2019. There's a link in the description. Scroll to paragraph 6B if you want to read along. "We strive to keep the Services up and running; however, all online services suffer occasional disruptions and outages, and Microsoft is not liable for any disruption or loss you may suffer as a result. In the event of an outage, you may not be able to retrieve Your Content or Data that you've stored.
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We recommend that you regularly backup Your Content and Data that you store on the Services or Store using Third-Party Apps and Services." There you have it. Microsoft themselves say that if you use Office 365 you should use a third-party backup service. If you don't, they've made it very clear that the risk lies with you, not with them. If you're comfortable with that risk, that's your decision.
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