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    Exchange Server 2007 - Help documents

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    Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 SP1 Help

    This download contains a standalone version of Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 SP1 Help.

     

    Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 Service Pack 1 Shell Help

    This download contains the Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 Service Pack 1 (SP1) version of the Exchange Management Shell Help.

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    How to enumerate Message attachments using WebDAV?

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    This article, discusses "How to programatically enumerate the message attachments using WebDAV?" The following article uses the X-MS-ENUMATTS Method to enumerate the attachments of an e-mail message.

    This article contains Visual Basic Scripting Edition (VBScript), Microsoft C#, and Visual Basic .NET code examples.
     
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    IT Showcase: Exchange Server 2007 Design and Architecture at Microsoft

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    Ever wondered how a large enterprise plans and implements design and architecture of its next generation of messaging system? View this content to find out how the Microsoft IT messaging team will uncover these details. 
     
    Ever wondered how a large enterprise plans and implements design and architecture of its next generation of messaging system? View this content to find out how engineers from the Microsoft IT messaging team will uncover the details on how Exchange 2007 infrastructure was introduced and fully deployed in a 120,000+ mailbox production environment. Topics will include: messaging topology design, hardware planning for various Exchange server roles, Client Access Server and Mobility scenarios, Transport architecture, Mailbox server and storage designs, backup, restore and high availability strategies.
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    Windows Mobile Device Management and Security Solutions - Planner's Guide

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    Please find this useful article, which talks about how to handle Windows Mobile device management and its security solutions can be planned. 

    Because mobile devices share many of the same characteristics of desktop systems, there is growing interest in management solutions that can provide the same degree of assurance for asset management, inventory, and protection for mobile devices. Microsoft partners offer a wide range of solutions that provide device management and security functionality for Windows Mobile powered devices. This guide describes and categorizes these solutions.

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    Windows Mobile SSL Certificates: Configuring Security-Enhanced Communication on Exchange Server 2003 SP2 or Exchange Server 2007 with Windows Mobile Powered Devices

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    This technical paper describes how trust is established on the Web through certificate authorities, how digital certificates help establish that trust, and how Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) relies on certificates to function.

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    Deploying Windows Mobile 6 Powered Devices with Microsoft Exchange Server 2007

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    This guide provides best practices and procedures for implementing a mobile messaging system with Windows Mobile 6 powered devices and Microsoft Exchange Server 2007. Topics include Exchange Server 2007, creating a protected communications environment, configuring Microsoft Internet Security and Acceleration (ISA) Server 2006 or a third-party firewall, and mobile device management and configuration.

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    Step-by-Step Guide to Deploying Windows Mobile Powered Devices with Microsoft Exchange Server 2003 SP2

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    This guide begins by covering the essential elements of a mobile messaging system and then moves on to guidelines and resources for the deployment of a mobile messaging system, including setting up Microsoft ActiveSync technology for mobile access, creating a protected communications environment, and procedures for setting up and managing mobile devices

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    Exchange 2007 Transport Permissions Model

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    This article provides detailed information about the Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 transport permissions model as well as details about Transport Layer Security (TLS), domain security, and externally-secured authentication in Exchange 2007.

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    How to Manually adding Attachments using CDO?

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    Please find this useful article which describes "how to manually adding attachments".
     
    This can be possible through Message object either through IMessage.Attachments or IBodyPart.BodyParts collection.Note: This approach is useful if you have content that is not on the file system or URL-addressable.
     
    This article has code snippets in Visual Basic, C++, VBScript.
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    Cached Exchange Mode

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    Cached Exchange Mode is a new feature in Outlook 2003.

    When you turn on Cached Exchange Mode in Outlook 2003, and when the connection from your computer that is running Outlook 2003 to the Exchange Server 2003 computer is not available, Outlook switches to the Trying to connect state or to the Disconnected state. If the connection is restored, Outlook switches to the Connected state or to the Connected (Headers) state. Any changes that you made while you were offline are synchronized automatically when a connection to a server is available. You can continue to work while changes are synchronized.

    Outlook 2003 Cached Exchange Mode offers you the following benefits:

    • After messages have been cached locally, typical user operations do not cause interactions that block the server.

    • Quickflagging, marking a message as read, replying, and editing require a small amount of data to be pushed up to the server to keep the mailboxes synchronized. However, the pushing of data occurs in the background. This behavior causes much faster access to messages and to attachments, because you work from the local copy instead of the server copy.
     
    • Additionally, Cached Exchange Mode causes no loss of conventional functionality. New e-mail notifications, full Global Address List details, free/busy lookup, public folder access, and delegate support function as expected. However, this is true only when a network connection to an Exchange Server computer is present.
     
    • Cached Exchange Mode provides intelligent use of bandwidth. This functionality is enabled by synchronizing only headers on slow connections (connections that are slower than 128 kilobits per second [Kbps]). This functionality works only when a network connection is present. 

    Additionally, Cached Exchange Mode offers administrators the following benefits:

    • Reduced server load. After messages are cached locally, re-opening the same message does not require server transactions.
     
    • Reduced network load. After messages have been pulled over the network one time, subsequent access to those messages does not cause additional network traffic. Because messages are also compressed, there is an additional reduction on network load.

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    How Outlook 2003 synchronizes data in Cached Exchange Mode ?

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    Do you know how Outlook 2003 synchronizes data in Cached Exchange Mode?

    Please find this useful article, which discusses about how the Outlook synchronizes the data in Cache mode

    • The time that is required to complete the initial synchronization between Outlook 2003 and Exchange Server 2003 depends primarily on the size of the mailbox and on the speed of the connection to the Exchange Server 2003 computer.
    • Access to all data is not available until the initial synchronization is complete.
    • Therefore, we recommend that you use a fast connection when you start Cached Exchange Mode for the first time.
    • After the initial synchronization is complete, Outlook 2003 keeps the local copy up to date automatically.
    • If a change is made to the data on the server, Outlook 2003 is notified to synchronize the changes.
    • Changes on the server may occur if a new message was received, or if another client made a change to existing data.
    • If changes are made to the local data, Outlook 2003 synchronizes those changes with the server automatically.
    • This process occurs in real time and does not require user intervention.
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    Server side rule Vs. Client Side rule

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    When we work with customers, quite often they want to know, what is this server/client side stuff, all about?

    When you use Outlook 2003 with Microsoft Exchange Server 2003, you can use both server-based and client-side rules. This small article talks about the differences, functions of server side rules vs. client side rules.

    Server-based rules can be processed on the server.

    For example, a user who uses the mailbox for the delivery location might have a rule that deletes all e-mail messages from a specific alias. Because both the Inbox and the Deleted Items folder are stored on the server, the rule can be processed there without interaction from the client.

    Client-side rules require some processing by the client.

    For example, a user has a personal folder (.pst) file where e-mail messages of certain types are stored. The .pst file uses a rule that moves all e-mail messages from a specific alias to that folder. In this case, the server cannot perform all the processing because the .pst file is located on the local computer and can be accessed only by Outlook 2003 and not by Exchange Server. Exchange Server 2003 creates a deferred action item on the server that runs the next time that files are synchronized. Because users must run deferred actions, client-side rules may have a very big effect on system performance, particularly when they work over slower connections.

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    Monitoring event sink # 20 - MailMsg COM class

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    MailMsg - COM Class

    The MailMsg COM class represents a message as it proceeds through the SMTP service.

    • The information within the MailMsg object is persisted to some physical location such as the file system using objects and file handles provided by the installed store driver object.
    • The MailMsg COM class is integral to the SMTP service and does not need to be implemented.
    • Transport and protocol event sinks use references to a MailMsg object to access information about the message and the message contents as it proceeds through the service to its final destination.

    MailMsg - CoClass 

    CLSID : 39b16f50-a8ba-11d1-aa91-00aa006bc80b

    ProgID : Exchange.MailMsg

    Inproc Server : %SystemRoot%\System32\inetsrv\mailmsg.dll

    Available Interfaces:

    For more detailed information, please read this article.

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    Monitoring event sink # 19 - SMTPReg.vbs

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    Are you looking to register the SMTP event sink? Then we need to make use of script called "SMTPReg.vbs". The following event management script demonstrates using the Server Extension Objects (SEO) to manage event bindings for the SMTP service.

    Please click here to download the "SMTPReg.vbs"

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    Monitoring Event Sink # 18 - How to write an OnArrival-type SMTP event sink in managed code (using Visual Studio.NET)

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    I found this wonderful article talks about "How to write an OnArrival-type SMTP event sink in managed code by using Visual Studio .NET 2003". It's an interactive article, with step-by-step ways of illustration to create event sink in Managed environment(.Net).

    Note: This sample event sink can be used to handle incoming SMTP commands and messages and to process them as needed.

    This article contains an overview of how to write event sinks for SMTP events in managed code by using wrappers that obscure some of the details of communicating with the unmanaged server.

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    WebDAV Sample(s): How to get item property values from Exchange Store

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    Please find this wonderful article, which talks about "How to get item property values using WebDAV". This article has good example's in VB.Net, C#.Net, C++.Net and VBScript. 

    It talks about, how you can construct the XML body of a WebDAV PROPFIND Method manually. The request is for the displayname Field for a folder. After the request has been constructed, the code passes the XML string to an XMLHTTP Component Object Model (COM) object and sends the PROPFIND Method request to the server.

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    Edge Transport server transport agents - List of agent names, priority and its SMTP events

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     Edge Transport server transport agents: Find the list of agent names, priority and its SMTP events.

    Agent name

    Priority

    SMTP events

    Connection Filtering agent

        1

    OnConnectEvent, OnMailCommand, OnRcptComand, OnEndOfHeaders

    Address Rewriting Inbound agent

        2

    OnRcptCommand, OnEndOfHeaders

    Edge Rule agent

        3

    OnEndOfData

    Content Filter agent

        4

    OnEndOfData

    Sender ID agent

        5

    OnEndOfHeaders

    Sender Filter agent

        6

    OnMailCommand, OnEndOfHeaders

    Recipient Filter agent

        7

    OnRcptCommand

    Protocol Analysis agent

        8

    OnEndOfHeaders, OnEndOfData, OnReject, OnRsetCommand, OnDisconnectEvent

    Attachment Filtering agent

        9

    OnEndOfData

    Address Rewriting Outbound agent

      10

    OnRcptCommand, OnEndOfHeaders

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    Technical Chat - Open XML SDK and Road Map

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    Technical chat with Eric White (Open XML Technical Evangelist) & Zeyad Rajabi (Office Program Manager) at Microsoft, presenting a quick introduction of the Open XML SDK and the road map.


    For more details regarding this, please visit http://openxmldeveloper.org/ and http://msdn.microsoft.com/office/xml

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    Outlook Mobile Service - How it works? Advantages? Features?

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    Two ways to communicate with your colleagues, business partners, and family are e-mail messages and your mobile phone. Both have their advantages, but managing your contacts, correspondence, and appointments by using two different media can be cumbersome.

    Outlook Mobile Service is a new feature in Microsoft Office Outlook 2007 that you use to create and send text messages as well as multimedia messages to a mobile device from within Outlook in a manner similar to e-mail messages.

    Outlook Mobile Service makes it easier to use both these media and is fully integrated with Outlook. With Outlook Mobile Service, composing and sending a text or multimedia message is now as quick and easy as creating and sending an e-mail message. After the message is sent, you can see it in the Sent Items folder in your Inbox.

    For more details, read this wonderful article. It describes about the advantages, how it works and its features.

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    How to manage all email accounts with Microsoft Outlook 2003/2007?

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    Now you can manage all your email accounts with Microsoft Outlook 2003 / 2007? That also free. How it's possible? 

    • With the Outlook Connector, you can view your Windows Live Hotmail e-mail in Outlook alongside your other e-mail accounts.  
    • Outlook Connector provides a free solution for managing your Windows Live Hotmail e-mail and contacts from within Outlook.
    • With the new release of the Outlook Connector, you can connect your Windows Live Hotmail account in Microsoft Office Outlook 2007 or Outlook 2003 free of charge.

    For more details, read this article

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    Interactive Command reference guide: Outlook 2003 & Outlook 2007

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    Wondering where the favorite Outlook 2003 commands are located in Outlook 2007? Or just want to explore the rich new design with a little guidance?

    You're in the right place. I found this well developed visual, interactive reference guide to help you quickly learn where things are.

    Click here to learn more

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    What's special in Exchange Server 2007 SP1?

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    This article is for all Exchange users. When we work with our customers, they eagerly want to know differences, new features, comparisons, what were its new and special features, product reviews or comprehension information about Exchange Server 2007,

    Please find the two useful article, which talks about 'end-to-end' richfull features related information:

    Review the features of Exchange Server 2007 including SP1

    Comprehensive information on Exchange Server 2007 with SP1

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    Oops!! I'm late!!

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    Oops!! I'm quite late to talk about this, but it's worthy one.

    Do you know about Anywhere access facility and other new features available with Exchange Server 2007?

    Exchange Server 2007 - Anywhere

    With Exchange Server 2007, employees get anywhere access* to their e-mail, voice mail, calendars, and contacts from a variety of clients and devices.

    Please find this article to know more?

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    List of Ports used by Exchange Server

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    Please find the list of Ports used by Exchange Server:

    Ports used by Exchange Server

    Protocol

    Port

    Description

    SMTP

    TCP: 25

    The SMTP service uses TCP port 25.

    DNS

    TCP/UDP: 53

    DNS listens on port 53. Domain controllers use this port.

    LSA

    TCP: 691

    The Microsoft Exchange Routing Engine service (RESvc) listens for routing link state information on this port.

    LDAP

    TCP/UPD: 389

    Lightweight directory access protocol (LDAP) used by Microsoft Active Directory® directory service, Active Directory Connector, and the Microsoft Exchange Server 5.5 directory use this port.

    LDAP/SSL

    TCP/UDP: 636

    LDAP over Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) uses this port.

    LDAP

    TCP/UDP: 379

    The Site Replication Service (SRS) uses this port.

    LDAP

    TCP/UDP: 390

    This is the recommended alternate port to configure the Exchange Server 5.5 LDAP protocol when Exchange Server 5.5 is running on an Active Directory domain controller.

    LDAP

    TCP: 3268

    Global catalog. The Windows 2000 and Windows Server 2003 Active Directory global catalog (a domain controller "role") listens on TCP port 3268.

    LDAP/SSLPort

    TCP: 3269

    Global catalog over SSL. Applications that connect to TCP port 3269 of a global catalog server can transmit and receive SSL encrypted data.

    IMAP4

    TCP: 143

    Internet Message Access Protocol (IMAP) uses this port.

    IMAP4/SSL

    TCP: 993

    IMAP4 over SSL uses this port.

    POP3

    TCP: 110

    Post Office Protocol version 3 (POP3) uses this port.

    POP3/SSL

    TCP: 995

    POP3 over SSL uses this port.

    NNTP

    TCP: 119

    Network News Transfer Protocol (NNTP) uses this port.

    NNTP/SSL

    TCP: 563

    NNTP over SSL uses this port.

    HTTP

    TCP: 80

    HTTP uses this port.

    HTTP/SSL

    TCP: 443

    HTTP over SSL uses this port.

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    SMTP Commands Part # 3 - List of Server reply codes

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    When we execute the SMTP command, we'll receive a reply from the mail server in the form of a three digit number followed by information describing the reply.

    For example,

    250 OK

    Please find the list of reply codes from the Server.

    211

     A system status or help reply.

    214

     Help Message.

    220

     The server is ready.

    221

     The server is ending the conversation.

    250

     The requested action was completed.

    251

     The specified user is not local, but the server will forward the mail message.

    354

     This is a reply to the DATA command. After getting this, start sending the body of the mail message, ending with "\r\n.\r\n."

    421

     The mail server will be shut down. Save the mail message and try again later.

    450

     The mailbox that you are trying to reach is busy. Wait a little while and try again.

    451

     The requested action was not done. Some error occurs in the mail server.

    452

     The requested action was not done. The mail server ran out of system storage.

    500

     The last command contained a syntax error or the command line was too long.

    501

     The parameters or arguments in the last command contained a syntax error.

    502

     The mail server has not implemented the last command.

    503

     The last command was sent out of sequence. For example, you might have sent DATA before sending RECV.

    504

     One of the parameters of the last command has not been implemented by the server.

    550

     The mailbox that you are trying to reach can't be found or you don't have access rights.

    551

     The specified user is not local; part of the text of the message will contain a forwarding address.

    552

     The mailbox that you are trying to reach has run out of space. Store the message and try again tomorrow or in a few days-after the user gets a chance to delete some messages.

    553

     The mail address that you specified was not syntactically correct.

    554

     The mail transaction has failed for unknown causes.

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