Saving OneDrive Documents
You can save a backed-up OneDrive document with the specified ID.
When you save a document, the request command places the document to a temporary folder on the Veeam Backup for Microsoft 365 server. After that, the document is transferred as application/octet-stream media to the client. To download, read or perform other actions with the octet-stream, use features of programming languages.
You can use Swagger UI to download data from the stream by clicking the Download action link in the response body. For more information, see Evaluation in Swagger UI.
The request header must contain an authorization token of the current session.
The following parameters must be specified in the URL of the request:
Specifies the identification number of the restore session. For more information on how to get this parameter, see Getting Restore Sessions.
Specifies the identification number of OneDrive. For more information on how to get this parameter, see Getting OneDrives.
Specifies the identification number of the OneDrive document. For more information on how to get this parameter, see Getting OneDrive Documents.
To save a backed-up OneDrive document, the request body must contain the following property:
If set to true, indicates that the OneDrive document will be saved in a ZIP archive.
Example: "asZip": true.
The server returns the following response to the client.
A successfully completed operation returns a response code 200 OK.
The response to this request contains the following headers. The response may also include additional standard HTTPS headers.
The length of the response body.
The media type and syntax of the response body message for the requests with the export and save actions: application/octet-stream.
The media type and syntax of the response body message for the requests with the restore and send actions: null.
In the response body, the server returns binary data stream.
The example shows how to save the specified OneDrive document.
Authorization: Bearer <Access-Token>
"asZip" : false