Part III. UPgraDIng to exchange Server ChapTEr Upgrading from Exchange Server and Exchange Server Read "Microsoft Exchange Server Inside Out" by Tony Redmond available from Rakuten Kobo. Sign up today and get $5 off your first download. Dive into. Download the Free Exchange Book. Microsoft has released free guide for Microsoft Exchange Server You can.

Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 Ebook

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Dive into Exchange Server and SPand discover how to really put your Book ; eBook Contents. Acknowledgments xvii. Introduction xix. Chapter 1 Exchange Server Administration Overview. 1. Exchange. Microsoft Exchange Server includes several built-in tools, cmdlets and scripts for monitoring and alerting on issues that are critical for administrators and .

Secondly, book reviews are quite boring to write, and I suspect equally as boring to read. There is a standard formula to most book reviews and you really don't need me to tell you what the table of contents for a book already says.

What I think would be more useful is some ideas around which books suit which audiences, so that you can choose what will hopefully be the best book for your needs.

Find a copy in the library

There is no one book that is perfect or covers the entire product for all scenarios, so it is possible you will end up with two or three of them to get the coverage you really need in your job. This page contains site affiliate links. If you make a download through one of these links, I earn a small commission at no extra cost to you. As the title suggests this ebook is all about Exchange Server high availability, and starts off by explaining some high level concepts before diving in to the technical detail of each server role's specific high availability features and requirements.

Topics covered in this ebook including namespace planning, load balancing, database availability groups, and site resilience, as well as a whole lot more.

Found out more here. Bill Dyszel.

Paul Robichaux. Microsoft Log Parser Toolkit. Gabriele Giuseppini. The Definitive Guide. Kyle D. William Stanek. Yohan Wadia.

Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 Unleashed (11-2009 -

Irina Gorbach. Exchange Server Unleashed. Rand Morimoto. Ross Brunson.

Read Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 Best Practices (IT Best Practices - Microsoft Press) Ebook

Brian Reid. Jim Buck. Satya Shyam K Jayanty. Second Edition. Jonas Andersson. Securing SQL Server. Denny Cherry.


Simon Buxton. Microsoft Exchange Cookbook. Michael Van Horenbeeck.

Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 Inside Out

Active Directory Cookbook. Brian Svidergol. Microsoft Exchange Server Pocket Consultant. Essential PowerShell.

Holger Schwichtenberg. Microsoft Exchange Server Nathan Winters. Learning Informatica PowerCenter Rahul Malewar. Microsoft Exchange Server Administrator's Companion. Walter Glenn. Paul Cunningham.

Craig Hunt. Pawan K Bhardwaj. Charles M. Alison Balter. Getting Started with tmux. Victor Quinn. Ben Curry. Roger E. Exchange Server How-To. Peter Bruzzese. Matjaz B. Krishna Kumar. Thomas Shinder.

Zabbix 4 Network Monitoring. Patrik Uytterhoeven.

Paul Stevens. Nagios, 2nd Edition. But to be sure, you'll find things in strange places, and if you overlooked his comments on his writing strategy you will be scratching your head wondering why various tidbits are where they are. In that the book is a brain dump, it does capture a tremendous amount of information. But if you're trying to learn about Exchange without a background in it, the order of things makes no sense.

Chapter 3, for instance, is all about Exchange Management Shell, the PowerShell command line method of administering Exchange. And it goes into a fair amount of depth.

But at this point in the book we have not discussed Exchange architecture at all. We haven't looked at how Exchange is administered from the GUI. Redmond even starts talking about how PowerShell has advantages over the Exchange Control Panel in this chapter, when he's never mentioned it before so we have no idea what the ECP is or what you can do with it. So we're learning how to manage Exchange from a CLI when we don't even know how to architect a basic Exchange installation yet.

Makes no sense and makes it impossible to take in the information unless you already have a good background in it.

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So I can't say definitively that all the information I'd need to learn about how to install and manage Exchange , coming from an E2K3 background, isn't in there. But from the table of contents it is not at all apparent that there is any substantial discussion of Exchange installation, design and implementation.

There is a lot of discussion of management tasks. Redmond also spends a great deal of time going over RBAC, role-based access control, and its features in Exchange There are chapters on legal compliance and retention, and other features primarily of interest to larger organizations.

People who work at smaller organizations probably won't be very interested in a lot of this discussion. Which is not to say these topics are not relevant, but rather that there is not enough discussion of the more fundamental topics. I didn't expect a book called "Exchange Server Inside Out" to be understandable by someone without a good Microsoft background, including Exchange background.

But I did not expect that in order to get much out of it, you already should be quite familiar with the product.

Since Mr. Redmond reads these reviews, I'd like to propose the possibility that he has been working with Exchange for so long, and in such large environments, that he has become distanced from what "average" administrators need to know, and for his book on Exchange , it might be helpful for him to take a step back and write a book that goes over the architecture, implementation, best practices, backup and restore, etc. We need people who know the product very well, and have used it for a very long time, to write books like that, given how spread out the documentation is these days.

So in summary, there is a tremendous amount of knowledge given in this book, and it may be a good read for someone who already knows a fair amount of Exchange and just wants to pick up some more. But if you are trying to learn Exchange for the first time, don't confuse this book as "Exchange The Missing Manual.

If you want to learn Exchange well, read first the Exchange Best Practices Guide, which covers design and implementation on a very good and practical level, and then read the Exchange Administrator's Pocket Consultant for the very down to earth how-to. Once you've got all that down, perhaps this would be a good read.

site Edition Verified download. I bought this recently as I was upgrading my company's Exchange environment from to I've worked with Exchange Server since or so, so I'm already familiar with the concepts behind it and how to perform basic tasks, and mostly wanted to brush up since I'd never worked with before, and hadn't used for a couple of years.

I wanted something that would help guide me through the upgrade process without being a "click here, then click here" workbook that tells me how to do something but doesn't teach me anything. Since then, I've kept it handy as a reference guide What I like most about this book is that it's written by and from the perspective of someone who does this every day.

There's enough detail on what's important, but features that most administrators don't use are either glossed over or omitted entirely. It also strikes a good balance between providing information for administrators of larger multi-server environments and smaller single-server setups like mine. If you're looking for a book on Exchange , look no further: One person found this helpful.

I downloadd the book to be a reference to questions I had concerning moving from an older version of Exchange to the current, including SP1. Just the weight and girth are formidable, but what's more impressive is that it's not filled with pictures or illustrations to make that girth there are necessary illustrations. It's written in a straight-forward manner; info that is important gets an "Inside Out" box that stands out so you can't miss it.

The index is very good and has, so far, contained every word and acronym that I've needed to look up - which is important for me since I have so much to learn. The author is obviously very accomplished and knowledgeable, and he is able to pour out that information in a very legible manner. This book is everything that I wanted and more. Exchange is more challenging to support now than it was with There are so many more components, and the GUI options have been stripped down to a bare minimum, so you are now forced to use Powershell if you want to gather any useful data.

Tony Redmond does an awesome job explaining the ins and outs of what you are dealing with. I learned a ton of useful information from this book. Well done. Awesome product!Enabled site Best Sellers Rank: Microsoft Office Unified Messaging is, unfortunately, a little outside the scope of this book, so you won't find me going into too much detail later on regarding these topics.

From a performance standpoint, as with Exchange Server , the ratio of for Exchange Server processors to Global Catalog server processors still applies to Exchange Server Microsoft Press; 1 edition November 24, Publication Date: This well-organized and in-depth reference packs all the details you need to deploy and manage Exchange , including hundreds of timesaving solutions, expert tips, and workarounds.

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