We live in an era of change at a pace completely unparalleled throughout our time on this planet. Everything we see and do is now viewed as a starting point rather than a final product or solution.
Released for public preview in 2018
Rumours surfaced in 2017
Microsoft coding geniuses putting the beast together since 2014
And I, pure awesomeness, trying to keep up with the changes since 2009!
Hi folks! Yep, pure awesomeness here again and no, I’m not here to talk about cross forest this and mail flow that. I’m here to let you all know our good friends at Microsoft have now advised the next release of Exchange server is in public preview!
It seems that every year a new piece of major legislation passes that causes businesses to stop and really think about the way they address compliance. Many small and mid-sized organisations don’t have the resources to either employ dedicated staffing departments to track and audit legislative compliance or outsource their compliance requirements to specialist organisations.
My lab died! It had been running quite happily for several weeks, then disaster struck… Well to be precise (and a lot less dramatic), my Microsoft System Center Virtual Machine Manager (SCVMM) lost the ability to control any of my Hyper-V clusters.
I recently came across an unexpected issue when performing a migration and upgrade from EV 11.0.1 to a newly built EV 12.2 server on Windows 2012 R2 using the Enterprise Vault 12.3 Server Settings Migration Wizard.
Many organisations choose to retire their existing 3rd party mail filtering service when they move to Exchange Online in Office 365 in favour for Microsoft’s native mail filtering service Exchange Online Protection (EOP). The benefits of doing so are numerous such as:
By now you would’ve read my previous blogs where I walked you through completing cross forest mail migrations, setting up cross forest mail flow and implementing this thing called multi-tenancy. If you haven’t read those blogs, stop reading this one, click on the links below and come back: