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2

May I install 2 version of MS-Exchange on one system? No, you cannot. May I use only one domain for multiple MS-Exchange servers? Yes, it is common to have multiple Exchange servers serving mail for a single domain. (It's also common to serve smaller domains from a single Exchange server - my last couple of environments have had >1,000 users, and ...


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Question 1. With my current configuration in mind any software / OS / domain compatibility issue if adding a 2012 domain controller to this mix ? No, there are no compatibility issues caused by simply adding a new domain controller to a domain/forest. Question 2. Same as question 1 but with the domain/forest function level raised to 2008 ? The ...


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With the limited information you've provided, my only thought would be that it could be the user on the Exchange box that you've left behind to represent the moved user isn't stamped with the correct target address. See here for more information: http://support.microsoft.com/kb/2685437


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Outlook Anywhere/OWA "details" aren't stored in an Active Directory attribute. They're fetched from an Exchange server with the CAS (Client Access Server) Role installed on it. As to how the client discovers the Exchange CAS, there's a technet blog about that.


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You can use a procmail and a postfix.


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This script works for restarting the service. I'm having the same issue with the transport service. I have to do this every hour now. sc stop MSExchangeTransport sc stop MSExchangeEdgeSync timeout /t 10 sc start MSExchangeEdgeSync sc start MSExchangeTransport


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If you have a set of real end-users, they're almost always better than a monitoring service. I manage quite a few mail systems (mostly Exchange), and any sort of outage immediately spurs phone calls and inquiries about whether the mail server is down.|when it'll be back?|where is my email?|I'll kill you! This is one case where I don't do anything ...


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Try Get-Mailbox -Server server2 or Get-ExchangeServer | Get-Mailbox to get mailboxes from all servers in your organisation.


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Distribution groups are just Active Directory (AD) objects. You can delegate control the same way you would any other AD objects. Microsoft has some documentation about using PowerShell to do the delegation but, really, any tool that can modify AD permissions can do it. Once you've made the delegation the authorized group members (because you really should ...



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