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Applications Server
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Exchange Server 2010 : Manage Access for Mobile Devices (part 4) - Monitor Mobile Device Usage
When users can freely add and remove mobile devices that are in their possession, it is difficult to get a handle on what's in use.
Exchange Server 2010 : Manage Access for Mobile Devices (part 3) - Protect Mobile Devices
One of the dangers of mobile device usage is that if a user loses the device, they lose control of all the data on it. Exchange allows you to take many precautions to keep this loss at a minimum.
Exchange Server 2010 : Manage Access for Mobile Devices (part 2) - Manage Mobile Device Features and Settings
The iPhone Exchange allows only basic PIN control and remote wipe capabilities, whereas Exchange allows Windows Mobile phones a much richer set of functionality and control.
Exchange Server 2010 : Manage Access for Mobile Devices (part 1) - Configure Mobile Device Connectivity
Configuring mobile device connectivity is a straightforward task. Most of the settings are preconfigured out of the box, and will only require a little tweaking if you want to enable or disable certain aspects.
Exchange Server 2010 : Manage Web-Based Email Access (part 2) - Configure OWA Features
OWA comes with many features that allow you to exercise granular control over user accounts. Many of these features enable functionality that resembles the full-featured Outlook desktop client
Exchange Server 2010 : Manage Web-Based Email Access (part 1) - Configure OWA URLs
Some services on a CAS use the concept of internal and external URLs. When Exchange is installed, the internal URL is automatically populated using the name of the server.
Exchange Server 2003 : Configuring Interoperability with Other SMTP Messaging Systems
Exchange Server 2003 integrates with IIS to provide an efficient and secure environment that allows users running Internet clients to access Exchange data locally and remotely.
Exchange Server 2003 : Configuring SMTP Security and Advanced Options
A connection is initiated whenever a message is sent to or received from a remote server. You can configure both incoming and outgoing connections on your SMTP virtual server.
BizTalk Server 2006 Operations : Maintaining the BizTalk Group (part 3) - Restore Procedures
Restoring a BizTalk-based solution, or any large application environment, is a challenging process if not well documented, tested, and periodically rehearsed from an operations training standpoint.
BizTalk Server 2006 Operations : Maintaining the BizTalk Group (part 2) - Backup Procedures
This subsection covers the backup procedures for BizTalk applications; however, a BizTalk application is usually just one part of an overall solution that includes other applications servers, and databases
BizTalk Server 2006 Operations : Maintaining the BizTalk Group (part 1) - SQL Agent Job Configuration
A BizTalk Group consists of the set of databases hosted in SQL Server. SQL Server provides high availability for BizTalk Server 2006 applications through Windows cluster installations hosting the BizTalk configuration and operation databases.
BizTalk Server 2006 Operations : Configuration and Management
BizTalk Server 2006 includes many new features that make administration quicker and easier than in previous releases of BizTalk Server. Core administrative tools such as the BizTalk Administration Console and BizTalk Deployment Wizard have been reorganized with many new options and features added.
Exchange Server 2003 : SMTP Protocol Configuration and Management - Managing SMTP Message Transfer Support
SMTP uses SMTP connectors and virtual servers to implement connections, and you can configure SMTP for a variety of environments. SMTP recipients can have a single SMTP address or multiple SMTP addresses
Exchange Server 2003 : Virtual Servers - Configuring Authentication
Authentication ensures that the user is who he or she claims to be. More powerful authentication methods such as Kerberos ensure that the e-mail server is authenticated in addition to the user
Exchange Server 2003 : Configuring Virtual Server Settings
When you create a new HTTP virtual server, you need to assign a unique identity—that is, a unique combination of IP address, TCP port, SSL port, and host name. You also need to configure the server’s virtual directory by providing access to a public folder and to a mailbox.
Overview of Exchange Server 2003 Virtual Servers
Exchange virtual servers use the Windows clustering services, which are included in Windows Server 2003, Enterprise Edition, and Windows Server 2003, Datacenter Edition. These services control all aspects of Windows clustering. Back-end servers require failover support and are typically configured in a Windows clustering environment.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2003 : Public Folder Security
You configure public folder security to define and control the level of access users have to a public folder. You can grant or deny permissions to different aspects of a public folder, enabling you to ensure that users can access the content they need but not the content that they shouldn’t have access to.
Microsoft Exchange Server 2003 : Administering Public Folders
To have an effective and efficient public folder infrastructure, you must be able to administer public folders. Public folder administration includes tasks such as managing e-mail properties, storage limits, folder location, and replication.
BizTalk 2010 Recipes : Business Rules Framework - Deploying and Undeploying Policies
You want to know the components that make up a rules engine policy and perform the steps necessary to deploy and undeploy a policy to make the rule sets available to business processes.
BizTalk 2010 Recipes : Business Rules Framework - Calling the Business Rules Engine from an Orchestration
You are building a workflow that must execute business rules based on dynamic information. These business rules are likely to change over time, and you want to minimize the impact on the solution when modifications are needed.
BizTalk 2010 Recipes : Business Rules Framework - Calling the Business Rules Engine from dot NET
You are building a solution that must execute business rules based on dynamic information. These business rules are likely to change over time, and you want to minimize the impact on the solution when modifications are needed
BizTalk 2010 Recipes : Business Rules Framework - Creating Custom Fact Retrievers
You need to define business rules using facts that an orchestration cannot provide. The facts may not be available in the orchestration, or you may need to reuse a fact across many instances of the orchestration.
BizTalk 2010 Recipes : Business Rules Framework - Setting Rule Priorities
You need to control the order in which the BizTalk rules engine executes rules. The order BizTalk executes rules in determines which rules take precedence, with the results of the last rule executing and potentially overwriting the results of the previous rules.
BizTalk 2010 Recipes: Business Rules Framework - Creating Facts
You need to understand how to use the Facts Explorer to create a vocabulary that will be used within a business rule fact. You want to be able to store constants, predicates, and so on, that can be changed easily without redeploying code.
BizTalk 2010 Recipes: Business Rules Framework - Creating and Testing Rules
You need to create and test a simple business rule that a business process can use. The business process needs to validate a document and receive the result.
BizTalk 2010 Recipes: Business Rules Framework - Creating a Business Policy
You want to understand the process for creating business rule policies. These policies are core components to all business rule development.
Exchange Server 2003 : Creating Public Folders (part 2)
When you view public folders through the All Public Folders container, you are viewing a public folder tree, which is also known as a hierarchy. There are two types of public folder trees in Exchange Server 2003: the Default public folder tree and General Purpose public folder trees.
Exchange Server 2003 : Creating Public Folders (part 1)
Public folders are contained in public folder stores. The public folder listing that is viewed by the client software, such as Outlook, is arranged in a tree structure that is called a public folder tree (also known as a hierarchy).
Exchange Server 2003 : Creating and Managing Address Lists and Recipient Policies (part 3) - Working with Offline Address Lists & Creating and Applying Recipient Policies
Address lists are a convenient way of filtering the GAL into more manageable groupings. Address lists are different from distribution groups in that there is no “membership” in an address list like there is in a group.
Exchange Server 2003 : Creating and Managing Address Lists and Recipient Policies (part 2) - Administering Address Lists
Address lists are a convenient way of filtering the GAL into more manageable groupings. Address lists are different from distribution groups in that there is no “membership” in an address list like there is in a group.
 
 
 
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