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Configuring Active Directory Server Roles : Administering Active Directory - Planning the OU Structure (part 1) - Logical Grouping of Resources
The fundamental purpose of using OUs is to hierarchically group resources that exist within Active Directory. Fortunately, hierarchical groups are quite intuitive and widely used in most businesses.
Configuring Active Directory Server Roles : Administering Active Directory - An Overview of OUs
An organizational unit (OU) is a logical group of Active Directory objects, just as its name implies. OUs serve as containers within which other Active Directory objects can be created, but they do not form part of the DNS namespace. They are used solely to create organization within a domain.
Configuring Active Directory Server Roles : Active Directory Rights Management Services
Active Directory Rights Management Services (AD RMS), included with Microsoft Windows Server 2008, allows administrators or users to determine what access (open, read, modify, etc.) they give to other users in an organization. Access restrictions can improve security for email messages, internal websites, and documents.
Microsoft Lync Server 2013 : Mediation Server Troubleshooting (part 2) - Synthetic Transactions, Telnet
A feature carried over from Lync Server 2010 is synthetic transactions, which are a set of PowerShell cmdlets used to simulate actions taken by servers or users in the environment.
Microsoft Lync Server 2013 : Mediation Server Troubleshooting (part 1)
Given the Mediation Server’s role of providing PSTN connectivity through a next-hop gateway, ensuring that connectivity to those next-hop services is healthy is important in all troubleshooting scenarios.
Microsoft Lync Server 2013 : Mediation Server Administration
Administration of the Mediation Server role in Lync Server 2013 can be performed through a combination of the Lync Server Control Panel and the Lync Server Management Shell. This section discusses management of Mediation Server services.
Microsoft Lync Server 2013 : Mediation Server Configuration
After a Mediation Server Pool has been installed, there generally is not much configuration left to do. This section discusses some of the configuration options available to a Mediation Server and addresses items that administrators should be aware of when configuring a Mediation Server.
Microsoft Lync Server 2010 : Installing Mediation Server (part 4) - Create Certificates
Like all other roles in Lync Server, the Mediation Server communicates with other servers in the organization using Mutual Transport Layer Security (MTLS). To leverage MTLS, the Mediation Servers will need at least one certificate installed that meets a few requirements.
Microsoft Lync Server 2010 : Installing Mediation Server (part 3) - Install Lync Mediation Server Components
After you’ve browsed to the setup folder using Windows Explorer, the install window might appear behind the current Explorer window. It can be easy to miss this fact, so check the taskbar for the Lync install icon if some time has passed without any screen activity.
Microsoft Lync Server 2010 : Installing Mediation Server (part 2) - Create a Mediation Server Pool
After the server has been fully prepared for installation, the topology must be edited and published to reflect the new Mediation Server Pool. This involves both editing the existing topology and then republishing the updated topology so that the Mediation Server role can be installed on all servers in the pool.
Microsoft Lync Server 2010 : Installing Mediation Server (part 1) - Hardware Recommendations
Lync Server 2013 is only a 64-bit application and requires a 64-bit-capable processor. This is generally not an issue with any modern hardware, but be sure to verify that any legacy hardware supports a 64-bit operating system before attempting to use it for a Mediation Server.
Microsoft Lync Server 2010 : Mediation Server Overview
The Mediation Server in Microsoft Lync Server 2013 is a service that connects your Lync users and Lync Servers to the PSTN. This server role is required for any connections to the PSTN or a legacy PBX infrastructure.
Sharepoint 2013 : Creating and editing discussions (part 2) - Edit a discussion you have created
Before you create a new discussion on any community site, you should ensure that you have read the guidelines of the site, which are located in the About page on the site (click the About link in the Site Navigation on the Home page).
Sharepoint 2013 : Creating and editing discussions (part 1) - Create a new discussion
You should generally reserve edits to your original discussion to grammatical corrections or quick corrections made immediately after your original post.
Sharepoint 2013 : Viewing badges and reputation scores for a member
Reputation scores are another way that site members can associate credibility with users of a site. When enabled, you can view the achievement level scores for any site member next to any discussion or reply that they post on the site.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 : Role-based access control - Working with RBAC (part 3) - Maintaining role group membership
Users not included when the role group is created can be added afterward by editing the role group’s properties by using EAC. Any mailbox or distribution group can be added to a role group’s membership, but you cannot add a dynamic distribution group.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 : Role-based access control - Working with RBAC (part 2) - Creating a new role group
Now that you understand the connections among roles, role groups, and assignments, consider how to create a new role group and see what happens to instantiate it. First, decide whether you actually need a new role group.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 : Role-based access control - Working with RBAC (part 1)
After its initial introduction in Exchange 2010, RBAC was quickly tagged as being overly complex, perhaps because RBAC had to be managed through EMS.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 : Role-based access control - Scopes
The most important scopes are the implicit write scopes because these define the objects the cmdlets covered by the role can update. In this case, to move mailboxes, you need the ability to update the mailbox object afterward, so the recipient write scope is organization-wide.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 : Role-based access control - Role groups
Roles can be assigned on an individual basis or on a group basis. Although roles provide the granularity necessary to break down all the tasks a typical Exchange administrator performs, it would be far too complex to assign tasks through individual roles.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 : Role-based access control - Roles
Exchange 2013 includes 85 built-in roles that are designed to cover the majority of administrative and user tasks performed in Exchange organizations.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 : Role-based access control - RBAC basics
Before we plunge into the details of what roles, assignments, and policies mean, Table 1 helps establish a context for the discussion by associating various tasks different individuals perform in an Exchange organization with the role group that provides access to the permissions required to execute each task.
Distributing Sharepoint 2013 Apps : Application Life Cycle - Using Seller Dashboard Metrics
After you have an application in the store, keeping track of any issues and problems people are having with it and submitting updates to add new functionality or correct any issues is very important.
Distributing Sharepoint 2013 Apps : Publishing Apps in the SharePoint Store (part 3) - Submitting Apps
Some of these details are easier to answer than others, and thinking them through prior to submitting your app is advisable. Don’t worry if you get stuck, however; you can save your submission as a draft and come back to it at a later date.
Distributing Sharepoint 2013 Apps : Publishing Apps in the SharePoint Store (part 2) - Pricing and Licensing Apps
After you have created a client ID and client secret, but before you submit an app to the Store, you need to make some important decisions about how you will price and license the app. The first question to ask yourself is whether your app will be free or not.
Distributing Sharepoint 2013 Apps : Publishing Apps in the SharePoint Store (part 1) - Creating a Client ID and Secret
A client ID and client secret form a critical component of how the OAuth authentication and authorization flows work between apps and SharePoint. They are used to secure and verify calls as well as identify apps when calls are made.
Exchange Server 2013 administration overview : Using Exchange Management Shell
The graphical tools provide just about everything you need to work with Exchange organizations. Still, there are many times when you might want to work from the command line, especially if you want to automate installation, administration, or maintenance with scripts.
Exchange Server 2013 administration overview : Using the graphical administration tools
Exchange Server 2013 includes several types of tools for administration. You’ll use the graphical tools most frequently. They include Exchange Admin Center, Office Admin Center, and Exchange Toolbox.
Exchange Server 2013 administration overview : Exchange Server and Active Directory, Exchange Online and Office 365
Exchange Server 2013 is tightly integrated with Active Directory. Not only does Exchange Server 2013 store information in Active Directory, but it also uses the Active Directory routing topology to determine how to route messages within the organization. Routing to and from the organization is handled using transport servers.
Exchange Server 2013 administration overview : Exchange Server and Windows
When you install Exchange Server on a server operating system, Exchange Server makes extensive modifications to the environment. These modifications include new system services, integrated authentication, and new security groups.
 
 
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