Explore OneDrive for Business file deletion settings and issues with first- and second-stage Recycle Bin.
- [Instructor] As users become more familiar with cloud services, less files will be stored locally. As OneDrive for Business becomes the preferred cloud-based file location for enterprise users, you need to understand how OneDrive file deletion works and the Recycle Bin settings that are available. Users can become distressed when data is deleted, and you need to understand the deletion, retention, and recovery procedure. OneDrive for Business has two Recycle Bins, one that the end-user will see.
This is known as the first-stage Recycle Bin. And then a site collection Recycle Bin which is known as the second-stage recycle bin. When users delete files and folders from OneDrive, they are moved to the end-user or first-stage Recycle Bin. If content is then deleted from the end-user Recycle Bin, as far as the user is concerned this is permanent. However, in reality, all deletions from the end-user Recycle Bin are sent to the site collection, that is the second-stage Recycle Bin.
And only administrators have access the restore files from this area. Only an administrator can restore items from the site collection Recycle Bin. And once an item has been deleted from the site collection Recycle Bin or it exceeds the retention time, it is permanently deleted. The default time of it before permanent deletion is a maximum of 93 days. And the clock starts ticking as soon as the item is deleted and moved to the first-stage Recycle Bin.
Even if the item is later moved to the second-stage bin, the total maximum retention time for both bins is 93 days.
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