I've run into this a number of times and it's been frustrating. More often than not, I wind up harassing a user who connects to that folder in order to get the full path from them. Once or twice I've just let it go and said "I can't do it without the full path".
But it turns out that get-recipient does not require the full path in order to return a result.
I had actually wondered the same thing while attending an online "lunch and learn" a while back and was pointed here: http://blogs.technet.com/b/exchange/archive/2012/11/08/public-folders-in-the-new-office.aspx
The basic premise from what the guy told me (and the article confirmed) is:
Each public folder mailbox created contains info on the full ...
Public forder share in not a good idea; it is for this reason that Windows Update regularly "reset" this settings.
At the very least, you should create a dedicated user account (with a decent password) for sharing, and use it on the various client as the credentials (user/pass) to access the share.
Note that I am not advocating this kind of user/credential ...
Use the Exchange user name instead of the domain login name. By Default this is the First Name plus the Last name. For example, use "John Smith" instead of "jsmith". So, the command would be:
AddUsersToPFRecursive.ps1 -toppublicfolder \ -User "FirstName LastName" -Permissions Owner
Outlook can do that. Exchange on its own can't. There probably are third-party utilities around that can help, but using Outlook is probably the easiest approach.
Just open Outlook, create a PST file, right-click on the PF you want to export, select "Copy Folder" and place it in the PST archive.
Oh, and don't try to put all of that data into a single PST ...
I would add a note. If the computer is used only for sharing I would maybe install a FreeNAS OS to share the file in a workgroup's mode, and make sure you configure a software RAID in the minimum to ensure the data integrity.
The learning step to administer a Linux OS is not easy if you are used to the Microsoft's world, but the FreeNAS offer webportal to ...
Yes, it's possible. You need to mail enable the PF in ESM. The PF will be assigned an email address based on your Default Recipient Policy, but the email address can be changed if needed. You'll need to make sure the Anonymous and Default entities have the Contributor role on the PF in order to recieve email to the PF.
Public Folders use Roles to grant permissions "sets" to the PF tree. The default settings (at the root and for all new PF's) is for Anonymous users to have the "Create Items" permission and for Default users to have the Author role (Create items, Read items, Edit own items, Delete own items). The user who creates the PF (excluding the root of the PF tree) is ...
I think that if you facing similar type of situation you should directly use a third party tool instead of running the script which might be sometimes wrong to perform. These tools has the ability to solve this problem of migrating more than 7 GB public folders data to the new exchange server 2010.
You could just create a Shared Mailbox, and have the users add it to their outlook profile.
My suggestion however is this:
Install SharePoint Foundation 2010 and configure incoming e-mail.
This way, you can enable the users to send their "team-related" information directly from Outlook and have it published in a document library on a sharepoint site which ...
Get-PublicFolderClientPermission and Get-PublicFolderAdministrativePermission will give you the permissions; Set-PublicFolder*Permission will let you apply them to the new hierarchy. Persisting the permissions is left as an exercise for the reader :)
I doubt you have "way too much data" in public folders. Public folders are stored using the same ESE engine that stores mailboxes, and I've seen Exchange 2003 installations with upwards of 100GB mailbox databases (though, arguably, they performed very badly compared to newer versions of Exchange, they did work fine).
Diagnosing your "replication issues" is ...
For the PST migration, here are some general steps for your reference:
Create Public folder mailbox in EAC (Exchange Admin Center).
Create public folder in EAC.
Back up the old data in the on-premises public folders using the export feature in the Outlook desktop client.
Configure your Office 365 account in Outlook via Exchange mode and add the new created ...
If you configure your vhosts to use subdirectories within /var/www/html it is just as safe as to store htpasswd files in /var/www - no one using http will be able to read them.
A more common way is to bundle the scripts within a Webapps Folder, as shellscripts usually shouldnt contain sensitive information.
On the DRsite run the following command on exchange powershell.
Update-PublicFolderHierarchy -Server "DR_SERVER"
If the DR server has not synchronised for a while this might be causing the error. Above will update hierarchy and might allow you then remove.
Public Folders changed dramatically in Exchange 2013, but coexistence of legacy public folders on older versions of Exchange (2007 and 2010) and Exchange 2013 is possible and supported. If you intend to keep the Exchange 2007 server around you can configure coexistence for legacy public folders. Outlook 2010 and 2013 clients will be able to access the public ...
Wow...that takes me back. I'm actually a little shocked to see people using this still after years of Sharepoint/Infopath being around.
Regardless...I'm pretty certain what you are asking cannot be done, creating subfolders within the Organizational Forms Library. You could publish a form to a specific Public folder instead of the Library but often you ...
Create a room mailbox for it. Then you can set who gets emailed to approve the requests.
It's all documented here on technet - that page walks you through the steps below:
Create a new mailbox, choosing room for the mailbox type
Set a delegate for the mailbox - this is the person who has to approve the requests
Configure automatic booking for the mailbox
By design the organizer of a meeting cannot be changed.It is stored in a read-only manner, upon creation of a meeting. Being set that way, it cannot be changed with anything like impersonation, delegate access, etc. as it is unchangeable.
Along the lines of what you stated, the best solution to this would be to set the end date as the original user, so all ...
There are a lot of third party tools that are available in the market to solve this kind of the problem and I have also faced a similar kind of situation to move my EDB of size 120 GB to a PST and I used a third party tool which easily copied my EDB to PST format.
In the Exchange Management Console go to Server Configuration. Right click the server and go to diagnostic. In the Diagnostic Settings go to MS Exchange IS -> Public and enable high logging for all Replication Parts. In the Public Folder Manager click update hierarchy. Now you should see outgoing and incoming ExchangeIS PF Messages in the Eventlog. If you ...
Just a suggestion having gone from an Exchange 2003 to Office 365 environment they suggest moving Public Folders to a SharePoint list. With photos SharePoint may offer some benefit in the sense that you can store extended amounts of metadata against each picture as well as indexing and search capabilities. Essentially mailboxes were setup to receive the e-...
Give this a try
Inbox --> Menu --> Options --> Message Display and Actions
Hide Filed Messages = Tick
Inbox --> Menu --> Options --> Email Reconciliation
Wireless reconcile = Tick
On Conflicts = mailbox wins
When my BB starts to mess up, I tend to wipe and reset it up again.