For me, Lync conversation history was not getting displayed in outlook (a Form region cannot be opened).
Issue got solved after removing the entries HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Software\Microsoft\Office\Outlook\FormRegions and by restarting Outlook.
Follow the instruction at link :
Outlook has certain built in ...
Interesting question. I've never dealt with it directly (restoring that far back) to care what happens to the OST files, so I found this article online: http://searchexchange.techtarget.com/answer/What-happens-to-ost-files-after-restoring-an-Exchange-backup
To sum up what Brien thinks would happen:
The contents on the Exchange server will be considered ...
Don't use cached mode...if you want to limit the size, Outlook 2013 can do that (slider on the account settings) easily. Not using cached mode with a local Exchange server isn't that big of a deal, as long as your Exchange server is always online. It's not ideal, but it's doable and won't cause any heartache for the users.
Or you can have them use OWA ...
In a few cases you will end up re-creating profiles - I've not had a single migration yet where that was not the case so I always prepare for that.
If no one is using the old mail server any longer AND the original client configuration was setup by Autodiscover, it should be as simple as updating the AutoDiscover A record to point to O365 (which is part of ...
This is actually an attribute in the user object in Active Directory, not a mailbox attribute. (I know they say you can use the code you quoted to remove the picture, but I've never had it work either).
The easiest way I've found to delete it is to use ADSIedit, and clear the value stored for the attribute, like in the screenclip below.
Alternately, using ...
The autocomplete list is stored as an hidden message w/ the subject "IPM.Configuration.Autocomplete" in the Inbox folder of the user's mailbox. You can't get at it with Outlook, but other tools will let you.
Call me heavy-handed, but I think I'd grab a copy of MFCMAPI and use it to backup an then delete the autocomplete cache. (As an aside: MFCMAPI is just ...
It's the OST files... the locally cached copy of the emails and calendar events and such that Outlook downloads from the Exchange server.
You want to disable cached mode and prevent Outlook from creating an OST file, though why you'd do this instead of just using OWA (Outlook Web App/"Exchange Webmail") is beyond me.
Both settings are controllable by GPO ...
You need to use Exchange Management Console to select which certificate to present to users.
Open Exchange Management Console
Navigation Pane: Server Configuration
Action Pane: Import Exchange Certificate (if needed)
Action Pane: Assign Services to Certificate
For the command line, there is a Exchange Management Shell command:
Are you using Outlook as the email client? If so, you can perform an advanced find in the Deleted Items folder to find all items modified in a range that should work for you (today, yesterday, on or before, on or after, etc., etc.).
As far as Exchange is concerned, you have one email address for outbound email -the default. Any other addresses are aliases for inbound only.
If you want to send using one of the other addresses, then you need to attach it to another option.
The option you have said is "Not the Answer" I am sorry to say is the only answer without third party tools. Why ...
When you create a rule, it can be created Client-Side or Server-Side.
On the server
You need to have the Allow automatic replies option enabled in Exchange for this to work.
Open "Exchange Management Console", expand "Organization Configuration" -> "Hub Transport". In the right pane, select the "Remote Domains" tab.
Right click "Default" and choose "...
Try to add an additional backslash ("\") in front of your logon domain.
Try to use:
This triggers a bug (feature) in the MacOS keychain, which leads to persistent credentials.
So clients within your network resolve your exchange server as exchsvr.internal via AD dns WHICH DOES NOT match the name on your certificate. The cert works for clients outside your network because the DNS name they use DOES match the certificate. You will have to convince your internal clients that they are connecting to your server as extdomain.org.au ...
If you can avoid it, don't use cached mode on a Terminal Server. It's almost pointless to do so. One of the reasons to use cached mode is so that the client can use Outlook while disconnected from the network or from the Exchange server. The former would never happen, otherwise the user wouldn't be able to log on to the TS and therefore couldn't use Outlook ...
Yes, I've seen this - your clients may be also running OCS at login, or some other software that connects to the same MAPI profile; maybe some AV software, or other Outlook addon that starts up before Outlook itself.
That's my guess. You could run ProcMon from Sysinternals and see what's opening the OST/PST for the user's MAPI profile before Outlook does.
What you see are:
Mailbox users (regular user symbol):
AD Users linked to a mailbox in your Exchange organization
Mail-enabled users (user symbol with globe):
AD Users that have an email address, but no mailbox in your Exchange organization
This is commonly seen in organizations that have more than one email messaging platform deployed, ie. Exchange ...
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 ...
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 ...
My first thought is this certificate is coming from somewhere else.
I have seen it coming from a proxy in the past.
However the first thing I would do is an Autodiscover test.
Hold down CTRL while right clicking on the Outlook icon in the system tray. Choose test email auto configuration.
Deselect the second and third options and run the test.
Look at ...
I seem to have solved the issue by removing an old, stopped, website from the IIS configuration.
To elaborate, I'll expand on the configuration a bit:
The server in question has two IP addresses. Let's call them 192.168.100.200 and 192.168.100.201 for now.
The main web site on the server is named "Default Web Site", as is often the case.
There was also a ...
Download the image
Insert the picture/image directly into the signature when you create the signature. It won't show as an "attachment" if you are using HTML format. If you want different signatures for each mail format (HTML, plain text, rich text) then you'd need something like Disclaimers (3rd party).
There isn't any native Exchange feature that can do this as you're describing. I'm not aware of any third-party add-ons either, but it would be worth investigating.
If this is a frequent thing, you might want to set up a third-party webmail interface that can more easily do this in the interface or via backend rules, and then make sure that its SMTP engine ...