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get-mailbox -database db1 -archive does not work for me Exchange 2016 must use: get-mailbox | ? {$_.archivedatabase -eq "DB1"} (case sensitive to boot)


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The behaviour you are seeing is what I would expect. You have gone cross forest, so everyone has a new mailbox in a new domain. Hitting reply to old emails will give you invalid address. If you hit reply, then delete the recipient from the To line and find them fresh from the GAL, then it will work. This article from the SBS team explains the problem as ...


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I was able to find a workaround though I'm still unsure of what caused the issue. from: ExRecipNotFound; not found after disabling / recreating mailbox in exchange - x500 not working I saw the command: Get-Mailbix someuser | fl LegacyExchangeDN That followed the format that was being shown as not found. So I will have to build a script to export all ...


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For remote desktop scenario, I personally would not (and do not)use cached mode with RDS or Citrix environments. While you can use roaming profiles, they are going to affect your start-up times and potentially impact your RDS servers if they have to constantly move large OST files around. Additionally, if you are using shared activation support, there is ...


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Send Connector has nothing to do with it. You need to set the client to authenticate when sending, if you are using your Exchange server to send email. That will need to be in the format of domain\username . However if you aren't using Exchange as the SMTP server, then you will need to enter the credentials for the SMTP server that you are using, unless ...


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The issue was that by default a user can only connect to 10 ActiveSync devices, and this user had reached that limit. Run the following commands in your Exchange management shell to correct the issue by removing unused devices. Replace username with the affected user's username, and device identity with one of the devices returned from the Get-...


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Permission inheritance is the usual issue. Is the user also a member of a privileged group? Domain Admins etc? That can stop things from working. Using attribute editor in ADUC, look for the value of AdminCount. If the user is not a member of any priviledged groups, but that is set to 1, clear it (so not set). Wait an hour or more for Exchange to clear the ...


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your configuration: smtp_sasl_password_maps = static:Domain\email@domain.fr:password is wrong. The documentation is: http://www.postfix.org/postconf.5.html#smtp_sasl_password_maps smtp_sasl_password_maps (default: empty) Optional Postfix SMTP client lookup tables with one username:password entry per sender, remote hostname or next-hop domain. ...


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Do something more awesome, $computername="DC-server", "Hp-pc" $AVGProc = Get-WmiObject -computername $computername win32_processor | Measure-Object -property LoadPercentage -Average | Select Average $OS = gwmi -Class win32_operatingsystem -computername $computername | Select-Object @{Name = "MemoryUsage"; Expression = {“{0:N2}” -f ((($_....


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32-bit Powershell requires 32-bit Outlook objects and 64-bit powershell requires 64-bit Outlook. So yes, you do need an Outlook installation to run the script. Edit: Actually, you require the MAPI (Mailing API). Which comes with Outlook. If you have an SMTP server available, you could use Send-MailMessage as described here


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Yep - just installed the SMTP service on the IIS box and bounced the email off that instead. Couldn't find a way past it and got the code updated long term.


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The SMTP address is not a user name. If you want to use it as a username then you'll need to create a UPN suffix that matches the SMTP address and set that as the UPN for your users, there's no way around that.


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You can see your groups via web UI: Exchange admin center -> recipients -> groups Then you need to search -> advanced search provide recipient types "Dynamic distribution groups" and OK it Powershell is not required, but is a good option: You need to connect to Exchange Online session as per Microsoft Technet article. Supply your Office365 admin user ...


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Another way to think it would be to create dynamic distribution group if you don't want to change your groups. Dynamic distribution groups are mail-enabled Active Directory group objects that are created to expedite the mass sending of email messages and other information within a Microsoft Exchange organization. Unlike regular distribution ...


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There's two possibilities I can think of here. The first is that the targetAddress attribute for the user has been set. You can view the attribute by opening ADSIEdit, connecting to the domain, browse through your OUs until you find the user, open the properties of the object, and look for the "targetAddress" attribute. If it the forwarding address in it, ...


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Issue got solved after removing the entries HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Office\Outlook\FormRegions and by restarting Outlook. Follow the instruction at link : http://www.balestechnology.com/outlookformregion.html Its working by following above instructions...


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There are three components that can accomplish this in Exchange: Exchange Transport Rules Mailbox Autoreply Configuration Inbox Rules Of these, only Exchange Transport Rules and Mailbox Autoreply (Out of office) Configuration allow setting a start/stop time. Neither of these options offer a recurring schedule capability, this is a one-time on/off schedule....


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It turns out that you can, in fact, set a date/time component on mail flow rules. This may be dependent on what kind of Exchange you have, but when creating a mail flow rule, the date/time is under "more options". You can then set it to either redirect the messages or add a recipient to the to/cc/bcc fields.


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If your Exchange server is honoring SPF records for other domains but not yours, then you probably have your internal DNS set to be authoritative for your domain name, but you don't have the SPF record in your internal DNS servers. Solution: Add your SPF record to your internal DNS servers.


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If you want to detect 5 asterisks at the begining of the string: ^\*\*\*\*\* To detect the string "*****SPAM" anywhere in the string, use this: \*\*\*\*\*SPAM


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0) create an SPF record that contains your servers and the FQDN of the domain thet you want to protect. For example: richter.hu v=spf1 ip4:82.131.210.2 ip4:195.228.143.98 -all 1) wait dns ttl time to spf record spread on the internet dns servers. You can check it with mxtoolbox.com (change to spf record). 2) install transport agent get-transport agent &...


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Okay, So after @sergei help I have now found out how to solve it. With New-Mailboxexportrequest you have to use wrap the text and with " instead of { That means the This article needs to be updated to change it away from: -ContentFilter {Received -lt '$Variable'} To: -ContentFilter "Received -lt '$Variable'"


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I would go with a Shared Mailbox. Once you convert it you can remove the user, and his user object and license are removed from Office 365. You can change the SMTP address of the mailbox and remove the old SMTP alias, or use auto respond rules, or transport rules to manage new incoming mail to that old address. Edit Ok - so you are synced to AD then. ...



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