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Windows Server 2012 : Provisioning and managing shared storage (part 4) - Provisioning SMB shares - Configuration options for SMB shares, Types of SMB shares
Configuring the Folder Usage and Quota options requires that the File Server Resource Manager feature be installed on a Windows Server 2012 file server in your environment.
Windows Server 2012 : Provisioning and managing shared storage (part 3) - Provisioning shared storage - Creating volumes
Before you can create a new volume, you must create at least one virtual disk from a storage pool on your file server. Continuing the procedure from the previous section, Figure 6 shows that file server HOST7 now has a virtual disk named Archive Disk that has a capacity of 2 TBs but no volumes on it yet.
Windows Server 2012 : Provisioning and managing shared storage (part 2) - Provisioning shared storage - Creating virtual disks
Before you can create a virtual disk, you must create at least one storage pool on your file server. Continuing from the procedure that was started in the previous section, Figure 3 shows that file server HOST7 now has a storage pool named Archive Pool that has a capacity of 696 GBs but no virtual disks yet.
Windows Server 2012 : Provisioning and managing shared storage (part 1) - Provisioning shared storage - Creating a storage pool
Figure 1 shows the primordial storage pool on a server named HOST7 in Server Manager. The Physical Disks tile of the Storage Pools page indicates that there are three physical disks available.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Completing Transport Server Setup (part 8) - Configuring Transport Rules
Transport rules allow you to screen messaging items and apply actions to those that meet specific conditions. When you enable transport rules, all Hub Transport servers in your Exchange organization screen messages according to the rules you've defined.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Completing Transport Server Setup (part 7) - Configuring Journal Rules
Journaling allows you to forward copies of messaging items and related reports automatically to an alternate location. You can use journaling to verify compliance with policies implemented in your organization and to help ensure that your organization can meet its legal and regulatory requirements
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Completing Transport Server Setup (part 6) - Verifying Edge Subscriptions, Removing Edge Subscriptions
The easiest way to verify the subscription status of Edge Transport servers is to run the Test-EdgeSynchronization cmdlet. This cmdlet provides a report of the synchronization status, and you also can use it to verify that a specific recipient has been synchronized to the Active Directory Lightweight Directory Service on an Edge Transport server.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Completing Transport Server Setup (part 5) - Getting Edge Subscription Details, Synchronizing Edge Subscriptions
In the Exchange Management Console, you can view Edge subscriptions by expanding the Organization Configuration node, selecting the Hub Transport node, and then clicking the Edge Subscriptions tab.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Completing Transport Server Setup (part 4) - Creating an Edge Subscription
Also as part of the subscription process, you must select an Active Directory site for the subscription. The Hub Transport server or servers in the site are the servers responsible for replicating Active Directory information to the Edge Transport server.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Completing Transport Server Setup (part 3) - Enabling Anti-Spam Features
By default, Edge Transport servers have anti-spam features enabled and Hub Transport servers do not. In an Exchange organization with Edge Transport servers, this is the desired configuration: you want your Edge Transport servers to run anti-spam filters on messages before they are routed into the Exchange organization.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Completing Transport Server Setup (part 2) - Configuring the Transport Dumpster , Configuring Shadow Redundancy
When your organization has replicated mailbox databases, your Hub Transport servers use the transport dumpster to maintain a queue of messages that were recently delivered to recipients on a replicated mailbox database.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Completing Transport Server Setup (part 1) - Configuring Transport Limits
Exchange Server 2010 automatically places receive size, send size, and number of recipient limits on messages being routed through an Exchange organization.
SharePoint 2013 : Health and Monitoring (part 4) - Timer Jobs, The Developer Dashboard
Timer jobs work at the heart of a SharePoint farm. Each SharePoint server (web-front-end or application server) hosts a SharePoint timer service, which is a Windows service. This service is responsible for running SharePoint jobs—designated units of functionality to execute a designated time and perhaps recurring.
SharePoint 2013 : Health and Monitoring (part 3) - Analytics, The Health Analyzer
If you do not see this banner on your Central Administration home page then all is good with your farm. Do not be alarmed if you just installed SharePoint 2013 and now see a red or yellow banner
SharePoint 2013 : Health and Monitoring (part 2) - Correlation IDs, The Logging Database
The logging database provides a central location to query all events occurring in the farm, whereas ULS logs only report information per the verbosity settings and spread across servers in the farm. The following steps demonstrate how to configure the logging database for your farm:
SharePoint 2013 : Health and Monitoring (part 1) - Logging
Logging is an important part of health monitoring because it is via various log files that SharePoint may alert administrators to issues in the system. The Unified Logging Service (ULS provides administrators with an extensive dump of information, warnings, and errors occurring in the platform.
SharePoint 2013 Request Management (part 2) - Request Management Administration
You should see a list of settings for the Request Manager associated with the web application. Figure 2 shows a screenshot from my console when I executed the previous PowerShell Cmdlets to retrieve the Request Management settings for my default web application.
SharePoint 2013 Request Management (part 1) - The Request Management Process
Request Management allows SharePoint to understand more about, and control the handling of, incoming requests for pages, documents, and any other content that SharePoint may deliver to end users.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying Storage Spaces (part 5) - Implementing Storage Spaces, Using Windows PowerShell
You can perform the first step by using either Server Manager or Windows PowerShell, as the following sections demonstrate. Additional physical storage can be added at any time, either by installing more internal disks in the server or by connecting external storage enclosures to the server.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying Storage Spaces (part 4) - Planning a Storage Spaces deployment - Availability, Management
Storage Spaces can be deployed together with the Failover Clustering feature of Windows Server 2012. Such a scenario can be used to deliver continuously available shared storage for your environment by allowing shared storage to transparently fail over to a different node in a clustered file server when necessary.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying Storage Spaces (part 3) - Planning a Storage Spaces deployment - Hardware, Performance, Resiliency
Although using USB 2.0 hard drives with Storage Spaces is supported, it is not recommended because of the performance limitations of using USB 2.0 to perform simultaneous reads and writes to multiple, connected USB drives.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying Storage Spaces (part 2) - Understanding Storage Spaces - Fixed vs. thin provisioning
The difference between these two types of provisioning can be explained using the following example. Figure 1 shows a storage pool named Storage Pool 1 that has been created from three 2-TB physical hard drives.
Windows Server 2012 : Deploying Storage Spaces (part 1) - Understanding Storage Spaces - Concepts and terminology
You can create and delete storage pools to manage virtualized storage in your environment. Each physical disk can be included in only one storage pool at a time, and once you add a physical disk to a pool, the disk is no longer exposed in Disk Management for directly creating partitions or volumes on.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Working with SMTP Connectors, Sites, and Links (part 8) - Connecting to Exchange 2003 Routing Groups
Although Exchange 2010 doesn't use routing groups, you must create routing group connectors to route messages between Exchange Server 2010 Hub Transport servers and Exchange Server 2003 routing groups. You can manage routing group connectors only by using the Exchange Management Shell.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Working with SMTP Connectors, Sites, and Links (part 7) - Viewing and Managing Receive Connectors
In the Exchange Management Shell, you can view, update, or remove Receive connectors using the Get-ReceiveConnector, Set-ReceiveConnector, or Remove-ReceiveConnector cmdlets, respectively.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Working with SMTP Connectors, Sites, and Links (part 6) - Creating Receive Connectors
Receive connectors are the gateways through which Transport servers receive messages. Exchange creates the Receive connectors required for mail flow automatically. The receive permissions on a Receive connector determine who is allowed to send mail through the connector.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Working with SMTP Connectors, Sites, and Links (part 5) - Configuring Send Connector DNS Lookups, Setting Send Connector Limits
You can configure different settings for internal and external DNS lookups by configuring a Transport server's External DNS Lookups and Internal DNS Lookups properties. External DNS Lookup servers are used to resolve the IP addresses of servers outside your organization.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Working with SMTP Connectors, Sites, and Links (part 4) - Viewing and Managing Send Connectors
The Exchange Management tools provide access only to the Send connectors you've explicitly created. On Hub Transport servers, Send connectors created by Exchange Server are not displayed or configurable.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Working with SMTP Connectors, Sites, and Links (part 3) - Creating Send Connectors
Send connectors are the gateways through which transport servers send messages. Exchange automatically creates the Send connectors required for internal mail flow but does not create the Send connectors required for mail flow to the Internet.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Working with SMTP Connectors, Sites, and Links (part 2) - Viewing and Managing Active Directory Site Link Details
You can use the Get-AdSiteLink cmdlet to view the configuration information about an Active Directory IP site link. This configuration information includes the value of the Exchange-specific cost, the cost assigned to the Active Directory IP site link, and a list of the sites in the IP site link.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Working with SMTP Connectors, Sites, and Links (part 1) - Viewing and Managing Active Directory Site Details
By default, Hub Transport servers use Active Directory sites and the costs that are assigned to the Active Directory Internet Protocol (IP) site links to determine the least-cost routing path to other Hub Transport servers in the organization. You can override the Active Directory costs with Exchange costs.
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 9) - Server Administration
In Exchange Server 2007, administrators were constantly reminded that to take advantage of the improvements in high-availability technology, there should only be one storage group per database
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 8) - Understanding Archiving
As previously stated, archiving is the process of managing the size of an environment’s data store by taking a backup copy of historical data, removing it from its native environment, and storing it elsewhere.
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 7) - Understanding Journaling
Journaling and archiving are two concepts that are often confused for one another. Both have to do with the retention of data, but the purpose behind the concepts is the defining factor.
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 6) - Introduction to Role Based Access Control
With RBAC, the permission to perform tasks is assigned to specific management roles. Administrators and users are assigned to appropriate roles, and through their membership in the role, they acquire the necessary permissions to perform the desired task.
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 5) - Performing Common Tasks - Creating Multiple Mailboxes in the Exchange Management Shell
The result, as shown in Figure 5, is the creation of the new mailboxes. The existence can be confirmed by viewing the mailboxes in the Exchange Management Console. (Remember to refresh the screen if you already had it open.)
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 4) - Performing Common Tasks - Creating User Mailboxes
The creation of a new user mailbox, either for an existing user or in conjunction with the creation of a new user, is an example of a task that can be accomplished from either the Exchange Administration Center or the Exchange Management Shell.
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 3) - Exchange Management Shell
The EMS is the engine that powers all Exchange administrative tools. A powerful management tool in its own right, the EMS is also utilized by both the Exchange Management Console and the Exchange Control Panel to process actions initiated in their interfaces.
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 2) - Exchange Administration Center - Overview of the Exchange Administration Center
The Exchange Administration Center includes a Notification viewer to allow the administrator to view the status of long-running processes and provides notifications when the process completes.
Administering an Exchange Server 2013 Environment (part 1) - Exchange Administration Center - Accessing the Exchange Administration Center
A warning screen will appear if the certificate that is used for Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) encryption on the Exchange Administration Center website is not trusted by Internet Explorer.
Windows Server 2012 Administration : Managing Printers with the Print Management Console (part 3) - Using the Print Management Console
With printers added to the network, and print servers added to the Print Management console, an administrator can now begin to centrally view, manage, and administer the printers and print servers.
Windows Server 2012 Administration : Managing Printers with the Print Management Console (part 2) - Adding New Printers as Network Shared Resources
You can add new printers to a Windows Server 2012 network in two ways. One way is the standard Windows printer installation method of using the Add Printer option.
Windows Server 2012 Administration : Managing Printers with the Print Management Console (part 1) - Configuring the Print Management Console
Printers can be manually added to the Print Management console for administration and management, or the network can be scanned to attempt to automatically identify printers in the enterprise.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring Server Core after Installation (part 4) - Setting the Time, Date, and Time Zone , Joining a Domain
If your network doesn’t include a DHCP server, or you want to manually assign TCP/IP configuration information, you can do so with the netsh command. The following table shows steps you can use to configure TCP/IP.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring Server Core after Installation (part 3) - Logging Off, Shutting Down, and Rebooting
The primary tool you use to log off, shut down, and reboot a Server Core system is the shutdown command. The following table shows some common usage.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring Server Core after Installation (part 2) - Restoring the Command Prompt , Renaming the Computer
Normally, you rename the computer through the Advanced System Settings of the Computer Properties page. However, these pages aren’t available in a Server Core installation. Instead, you need to rename it with the wmic command.
Windows Server 2008 : Configuring Server Core after Installation (part 1) - Installing Server Core
Windows Server 2008 Server Core is a streamlined version of Windows Server 2008. Server Core is a limited installation of Windows that only includes the command prompt—no graphical user interface (GUI).
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Introducing Journaling - Implementing Journaling, Reading Journal Reports
A lot of people confuse journaling, which is the process of capturing a set of communications for future use, with archiving, which is the practice of removing less frequently accessed or older message data from the message store in favor of a secondary storage location.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Setting Up Transport Rules (part 5) - Creating New Rules with the Exchange Management Shell
To make this cmdlet manageable, we made use of variables to create the condition from a member of the distribution list and fill its Addresses property with the Sales Group distribution list. We then passed the variable into the Set-TransportRule cmdlet, modifying the condition of the FromSales rule.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 : Setting Up Transport Rules (part 4) - Creating New Rules with the Exchange Management Console
Transport rules are always fun to describe to customers, since they have a familiar point of reference. We simply tell them that they are similar in experience to what they create with the Outlook Rules wizard, except that these rules have many more available settings and run completely server-side.
 
 
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