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Don't forget to transfer all FSMO role. Don't forget to make it a global catalog. Don't forget to test your new DC (dcpromo at the minimum) Don't forget to test your replication (https://redmondmag.com/articles/2014/08/08/repadmin-for-ad-troubleshooting.aspx) If your SBS2003 is a printserver, advise the users it can be problem on day #1. As the SBS ...


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Once the new dcs are installed and functioning and they contain the same dns information they can be used for dns resolution. To change servers to use them you have 3 options. 1) manually remote desktop to each server and enter them in the adapter properties. 2) if the servers are getting their ip from a dhcp server you can just update the scope ...


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Since what you're specifically asking about isn't totally clear, I'll just give the entire process for replacing Windows domain controllers, and I'll assume you must change the IP spaces. I'll also assume you have a way for the two IP spaces to communicate (a router or something). Make sure the two new servers can ping the old domain controllers and have ...


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It turns out that the solution is simple - in principle if not in practice. The process cannot be actioned via Powershell or a GPO. It requires that the user in question logs in to the PC with their Microsoft Live account (i.e. UPN style login, such as jsmith@contoso.com). Log in as the user with UPN login that is connected to Microsoft Live Head to ...


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I did an export and import by selecting the rule and clicking copy. I then RDP'd into the other servers, opened Firewall rules and clicked paste. It copied the rule. I also did this with four other servers.


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You can use Shovel Plugin for seamless migration or backup definitions, configs and mnesia database on one machine and restore them on other. TL;DR; The idea is to run new cluster and migrate all entities, e.g. via management interface (web - see Management Plugin docs or cli - see Export configuration section or even this SO question RabbitMQ : how to ...


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It depends on your mail server. The way Exchange does this is by configuring its SMTP domain(s) as "internal relay", which basically means "try to find the recipient in this system and if it's not found route the message somewhere else", while instead the standard configuration of an "authoritative" domain is "try to find the recipient in this system and if ...



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