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In the Google Admin Panel there is a user option under "Profile" I believe to force them to sign in again. I am looking for an Image to help you and I will add it when I find one.


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In my experience the best way to do photos is with Active Directory. I'm assuming you are federated with Dirsync running. If so, there's a free tool from Cjwdev called AD Photo Edit Free that makes it easy to add pictures to user accounts in AD. Without a tool like that, you have to do crazy PowerShell stuff. You have to make the photos square before you add ...


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The answer is: clients may have to restart outlook immediately following the change. But it seems that time heals all RPC wounds. Given about 10 or 15 minutes those problems went away without a restart of outlook. This was tested on about 1000 mailboxes on 4 databases.


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I just had the exact same issue as you are describing, down to the T. Resolution was to disable Cached mode on the affected profiles. Open Outlook, close outlook. Re-enable cached mode and the issue went away. I hope this saves others time :)


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More than likely, this is an issue with integrated credentials not working. The 5 second pause you are referring to generally means that the system is trying to automatically authenticate - and then failing, prompting you to enter in new credentials. I would explore the reason that the integrated authentication isn't working. See this question - ...


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Have a look at this Microsoft Knowledgebase article: https://support.microsoft.com/en-us/kb/2845626 It describes a solution to "Cached credentials are not updated when you change your password in Windows"


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I'm not aware of "outlook autodiscovery" working at all without the "proper" DNS TXT and SRV records in your domain. But these are non-standard and may differ depending on how you, your ISP, or your hosting provider have configured your email SERVER and which server it is. here are some samples of ISP, Microsfot , and tech help blogs showing the variety ...


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I can recommend our ReliefJet Essentials Professional Edition for this. It provides command line that will surely suite your needs. There is an example of exporting Public Folders to PST files. You can use Copy or Move Outlook Items the similar way to copy your Public Folders to Shared Mailboxes using batch script(s).


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Normally, Outlook will use .ost to save database when you configure IMAP or Exchange account. If you want to use .pst file, we can recreate outlook profile and change the data path, for your reference: http://support.microsoft.com/kb/2752583/en-us If you want to keep your data from your old account then you need to have a .PST file, you can only perform a ...


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Outlook uses OST files as a local cache of Exchange mailboxes when connected to an Exchange server using MAPI or Outlook Anywhere; it instead uses PST files when connected to POP3/IMAP4 accounts (*). This local cache can also be disabled for Exchange mailboxes, as others have mentioned. You could force Outlook to download all messages to a PST file by ...


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You can archive to pst and set all new mail to go into that pst but would need to deactivate any move rule the user has setup. In Account settings you can change the folder where new emails are delivered to. There you can specify a new pst or a existing pst and new emails will be delivered to the inbox of that pst. The setting is under File -> Account ...


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I know that Outlook saves to a .ost file normally - Just a point of clarification: OST files are only used when Outlook is connecting to Exchange Server using cached mode, which isn't the default AFAIK, so Outlook doesn't normally save to an OST file, it does so if it's configured in cached mode, so don't take that for granted. If you want the email to be ...


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According to your description, I know that your final purpose is to prevent recipients editing the email to others. In this case use IRM IRM also helps allow or restrict recipient actions such as forwarding a message to other recipients, printing a message or attachment, or extracting message or attachment content by copying and pasting. More details to ...


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You install your certificates on the server that holds the Client Access Service role, when clients connect to the CAS they will use it when Outlook is configured. How many Exchange servers do you have in the environment?


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As Dan pointed out in the comment above, try renaming your .ost files and see if that resolves the issue. The fact that Outlook works fine via RDP suggests that the problem is the user's local install. (Since you already know your RDP workaround is not recommended this will be my only reference to it.)


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I resolved the issue and I'll post the solution in case anyone is looking here in the future: We have two mailbox databases that house our mailboxes. The users that were not able to sync their address books were all on the same database. That mailbox database was pointing to an Offline Address Book that was not serving the OAB over HTTPS, it was Public ...



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