October 2019 marks the beginning of the 12-month countdown before SharePoint Server 2010 reaches end of extended support (October 13th, 2020). It’s not too late to start planning an upgrade or migration to the latest version of SharePoint whether your plans are on-premises, in the cloud, or somewhere in between. Now when using the SharePoint Migration Tool, you can start migrating your content from SharePoint Server 2010 to Office 365. You, too, can now select a sub-folder destination or create a sub-folder directly in the tool, allowing you to migrate your content directly into your preferred Microsoft Teams channel(s).
Use the SharePoint Migration Tool to migrate file shares or SharePoint Server sites to SharePoint Online, OneDrive for Business and Microsoft Teams.
The SharePoint Migration Tool is a simple and fast solution to help you migrate content from on-premises SharePoint Server sites and file shares to SharePoint, OneDrive, and Microsoft Teams in Office 365. It is designed to help you bring your information to the cloud and take advantage of the latest collaboration, intelligence, and security solutions within Office 365.
With a few simple clicks in the intuitive user interface, you can migrate files from file shares, SharePoint sites, with support for bulk migrations.
Example when selecting and setting a Microsoft Team channel folder as a files destination location.
It’s hard to believe it’s been over 9 years since we announced SharePoint Server 2010 at our first SharePoint Conference outside of Seattle, SharePoint Conference 2009 held in Las Vegas, Nevada on October 20th, 2009 at the Mandalay Bay with the keynote delivered by Steve Ballmer.
Additionally, review how to move to and adopt Office 365 with Microsoft FastTrack. In addition, consider one of Microsoft’s many partners that can help ensure your migration to Office 365 is both seamless and successful. Together, you have expertise in tooling and people for simple to complex migrations, support with adoption and usage, and help during your planning phase.
Additional resources about getting there and once you get there: