One thing that caught me by surprise in Exchange 2010 was the new ways it handled relaying to external domains. Well Microsoft is moving closer and closer to lockdown by default type of methodology for their systems; making you open the holes you want to open. Well what this did was made me troubleshooting why… Read More »
During the course of my Exchange 2010 migration I have quite a few crazy little errors which caused me to pull my hair out. Not something I need to be doing. With that being said, I hope you don’t get stuck searching for the answer for some common problems like I have. Here was the… Read More »
Well over the past week, I have spent a significant amount of time migrating to Exchange 2010 from Exchange 2003. The setup was quite simple. Single Exchange 2003 machine to a single Exchange 2010 server. Simple yes, but there were a few things which caught me by surprise. As with anything else, when I encounter… Read More »
In a plain, generic installation of Exchange Server 2000 or 2003, your users have to type a full url in order to get to their mail in OWA. This article will show you how to create an easy address for your users to type in to get to their email.
Starting in Exchange Server 2003 SP2, the database size for your Exchange Store can now reach 75 Gigabytes. By default, Exchange Server 2003 has a default database size of 16gigs, and when you reach that limit, Exchange will finish its transactions and dismount the store. If your default store size was 16gigs and you installed Exchange 2003 SP2 and wonder why you are having these types of problems, this is because Microsoft will only increase the default store size to 18gigs. As this might sound silly, it does make perfect sense. If Microsoft automatically increased the store size to 75 gigs, it would be easy to overlook what size your store is and you could use up all the space on your hard drive.