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Exchange Server 2013 : Public folders (part 7) - Removing a public folder, Organizational forms library
Removing a simple public folder is easy. From EAC, select the folder and click the wastebasket icon. Confirm when prompted, and the folder and any subfolders will be removed.
Exchange Server 2013 : Public folders (part 6) - Moving public folders, Redirecting content
When you create a new public folder, Exchange automatically directs client-created content for the newly created public folder in the public folder mailbox that contains its parent folder unless you specify the name of the public folder mailbox to host the new folder by passing the –Mailbox parameter to the New-PublicFolder cmdlet.
Exchange Server 2013 : Public folders (part 5) - Mail-enabling public folders
By default, public folders are not mail-enabled; users cannot add content by including a public folder as an addressee for a message. In fact, one of the most common uses for public folders is as a repository to capture the messages sent to distribution groups that would otherwise be unavailable to people who are not part of the group or who join the group after a discussion has occurred.
Exchange Server 2013 : Public folders (part 4) - Creating public folders
With the appropriate permissions in place to prevent the wholesale creation of public folders through Outlook, you can now lay out the structure of the public folder hierarchy and create the folders in which users will store content.
Exchange Server 2013 : Public folders (part 3) - Controlling the root
You can create as many top-level folders as you like, but experience demonstrates that it is wise to restrict folder creation to as small a number of people as possible by editing permissions for the root.
Exchange Server 2013 : Public folders (part 2) - How many public folder mailboxes are needed?
A single public folder mailbox serves a complete organization only if the organization is small or makes limited use of public folders. When an organization grows beyond a few servers, or public folders are used extensively, thoughts turn to creating additional public folder mailboxes.
Exchange Server 2013 : Public folders (part 1) - Creating public folder mailboxes
Assuming that you do not migrate data from old-style public folders and want to use public folders with Exchange 2013, you must create one or more public folder mailboxes and then build out the hierarchy with some new public folders.
SQL Server 2012 : Creating Indexes
Creating indexes on tables or views provides fast access to data by allowing the data to be organized in a way that allows for optimum query performance. You can think of an index within SQL Server just like the index of a book.
SQL Server 2012 : Dropping Tables
When you drop a table, you are deleting it from the database. When you perform this action, you are also deleting the table data, indexes, triggers, constraints, and permissions that were defined on the table. In certain circumstances, you are not allowed to drop a table.
SQL Server 2012 : Altering Tables, Adding Constraints
With data types, you can limit the kind of data that can be stored within the column. For example, once you defined the store_id column as an integer, you could not insert the word boston for the store_id since a word is a sequence of characters and not an integer value.
Sharepoint 2010 : Planning Your Search Deployment - Performance (part 3) - Limitations and Hard-Coded Boundaries
All software has limitations and hard-coded checks and measures to avoid unforeseeable or untested behavior. SharePoint is no exception to this and has several hard-coded limitations as well as suggested boundaries for search in SharePoint 2010.
Sharepoint 2010 : Planning Your Search Deployment - Performance (part 2) - Scaling, Availability
Availability in IT systems is the measure of how often servers and their services are available for users to access. Of course, all organizations would like to have 100% availability.
Sharepoint 2010 : Planning Your Search Deployment - Performance (part 1) - Performance Reports
Measuring performance in SharePoint 2010 has been made much easier with the addition of SharePoint health reports. The reports are in the Administrative Report Library, which can be found in the Central Administration under Manage Service Applications => Search Service Application => Search Administration => Administrative Reports.
Windows Server 2008 : Starting and Using PowerShell - Using Comparison Operators, Understanding Pipelining
These are called pipes for two reasons. It represents a metaphor of data being sent through a pipe to another location. Also, the pipe character (|) looks similar to a pipe.
Windows Server 2008 : Starting and Using PowerShell - Understanding PowerShell Variables
Variables are units in memory that hold different values. Both built-in and user-defined variables are available in PowerShell.
Windows Server 2008 : Starting and Using PowerShell - Redirecting Output with Windows PowerShell, Understanding PowerShell Errors
PowerShell provides excellent feedback when you make an error. However, unless you know what to look for, it can look just like a huge red blob.
Windows Server 2008 : Starting and Using PowerShell - Exploring get-member
Most properties and methods can be accessed using the dot operator, but the command must be in parentheses. The format is (command).property. As you can see, the dot operator is a period after the command. The following table includes some dot operator examples.
Windows Server 2008 : Starting and Using PowerShell - Creating Aliases, Discovering Windows PowerShell Commands
Few people will master all of the PowerShell commands; however, you can master a basic self-discovery method used to learn and master any specific command. This method includes three important commands, as described in the following table.
Exchange Server 2010 : Managing Mailbox Databases (part 2) - Properties of a Mailbox Database
At the top is the display name of the mailbox database. From here, you can rename the database if you need to conform to a new database naming standard. The path to the database is shown, but you cannot change the path here; you must use the Move-DatabasePath cmdlet or the Move Database Path task.
Exchange Server 2010 : Managing Mailbox Databases (part 1) - Viewing Mailbox Databases, Creating Mailbox Databases
To create a new mailbox database, right-click on the Mailbox role in the Organization pane and select New Mailbox Database (or New Public Folder Database, if you plan to store public folders on your server).
Exchange Server 2010 : Mailbox Storage - Determining the Number of Databases, Allocating Disk Drives
A common way to improve the scalability of Mailbox servers is to add mailbox databases. Though this might not improve overall server performance or a user's perceived response time, it allows you to break up the amount of data you are storing and place it across multiple smaller mailbox databases.
Exchange Server 2010 : Getting to Know Exchange Database Storage (part 2)
There have been notable changes in database storage and architecture in Exchange Server 2010. These are real changes that have a far-reaching impact on Exchange deployments and the overall strategy that an organization takes with its messaging infrastructure.
Exchange Server 2010 : Getting to Know Exchange Database Storage (part 1)
Exchange Server 2010 now introduces a version of ESE that is reengineered to denote years of customer feedback, experience, and the reality of larger user mailbox requirements.
Understanding SharePoint 2013 authentication (part 3) - Understanding app authentication flow in SharePoint 2013
Remember that app authentication is only supported in endpoints based on CSOM and the REST API. Therefore, the SharePoint host environment uses only standard user authentication for any request that is not based on CSOM or the REST API. This includes scenarios for page requests from both the host web and the app web.
Understanding SharePoint 2013 authentication (part 2) - Understanding how SharePoint 2013 authenticates apps
One of the biggest limitations with respect to developing and deploying SharePoint solutions revolves around security and the inability to configure permissions for a SharePoint solution independently of user permissions. The underlying problem is that SharePoint solutions are not recognized as first-class security principals.
Understanding SharePoint 2013 authentication (part 1) - Understanding user authentication in SharePoint 2013
The first thing to understand is that the SharePoint platform itself does not supply the actual code to authenticate users. Instead, the SharePoint platform relies on external user authentication systems such as Windows Server and Active Directory or the built-in support in ASP.NET for FBA.
Sharepoint 2013 : Automating tasks with workflows - Importing Visio workflows into SharePoint Designer
Another option for users is to create complex workflows offline in Visio 2013 and import those workflows into SharePoint 2013 at a later time. However, when a Visio-created workflow is imported for the first time, you need to modify the items that refer to SharePoint site-specific data prior to publishing the workflow.
System Center Configuration Manager 2007 : Client Management - The ConfigMgr Client Agent
Access the Configuration Manager applet from the control panel (on x64 systems, look in a subfolder for x86 control panel icons). Table 1 describes each of the tabs in the Configuration Manager control panel applet, also called the Configuration Manager Properties dialog box.
System Center Configuration Manager 2007 : Client Troubleshooting (part 2) - ConfigMgr Toolkit
In troubleshooting ConfigMgr, Trace32 (also known as SMS Trace) will be your best friend. You may be used to reading log files using Windows Notepad or another log reader such as Tail. For ConfigMgr, nothing beats Trace32.
System Center Configuration Manager 2007 : Client Troubleshooting (part 1) - General Scenarios, Online Assistance, Conflicting Hardware IDs
The Internet is your best friend for both ConfigMgr documentation and ConfigMgr troubleshooting. Table 2 provides some favorite tools and sites for online assistance.
Top 10
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Finding containers and lists in Visio (part 2) - Wireframes,Legends
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Finding containers and lists in Visio (part 1) - Swimlanes
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Formatting and sizing lists
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Adding shapes to lists
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Adding Structure to Your Diagrams - Sizing containers
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Control Properties and Why to Use Them (part 3) - The Other Properties of a Control
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Control Properties and Why to Use Them (part 2) - The Data Properties of a Control
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Control Properties and Why to Use Them (part 1) - The Format Properties of a Control
- Microsoft Access 2010 : Form Properties and Why Should You Use Them - Working with the Properties Window
- Microsoft Visio 2013 : Using the Organization Chart Wizard with new data
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