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Thursday, June 13, 2013

Complete guide on configuring KEMP VLM load balancer for Exchange 2013 « Unified Communications blog

Complete guide on configuring KEMP VLM load balancer for Exchange 2013 « Unified Communications blog:

Exchange Server 2013 Architecture Poster PDF Download Available - Exchange Team Blog - Site Home - TechNet Blogs

Exchange Server 2013 Architecture Poster PDF Download Available - Exchange Team Blog - Site Home - TechNet Blogs:

More helpfull information on Exchange 2013 from Microsoft

Exchange 2013 Deployment Assistant

Maintaining and growing an Exchange organization

Now that you’ve installed Exchange 2013, learn more about how you can use Exchange to support your organization. For example, you could do the following:
  • Configure mobile device policies so users can only access their mail from approved devices.
  • Add remote domains to apply custom configuration and security to mail sent to and from a partner’s mail servers.
  • Configure backup and restore processes to help keep your data safe.
In addition to enabling features to improve productivity, you might need to add servers so that you can deploy a high availability solution, service users in other locations, increase capacity, or meet a combination of those or other goals. As you install additional servers, you’ll need to think about things like Active Directory site design, load balancing Client Access servers, message routing and transport high availability, and so on.
For more information, see the following topics:

 

TopicDescription
Learn how Exchange 2013 uses Active Directory sites, and why it’s important to have a good Active Directory site design to help ensure the correct and efficient functioning of Exchange Server.
Smaller organizations can often manage Exchange with a single administrator account. However, you might want to delegate permission to additional administrators, give limited permission to specialist users, and more. Read this topic to learn more about how you can use Exchange to grant permissions to administrators, specialist users, or how you can give users access to control their own mailbox.
Depending on the laws of your country or rules and regulations for your industry, you might be required to archive data for a certain period of time or provide documents in response to a legal court order. Read this topic to learn more about how Exchange can help you respond to these requirements and requests.
As you add more Exchange 2013 servers, you’ll need to carefully plan message routing between servers in different Active Directory sites, other messaging products, and the Internet. Read this topic to learn more about how Exchange 2013 routes traffic, how you can configure efficient highly available mail routing, and how you can perform mail flow monitoring and diagnostics.
The global address list (GAL) contains every recipient in the Exchange 2013 organization. Some organizations might not want every user to see every other recipient in the organization. Or, you might want some departments or business units to have a specific email address domain. Read this topic to learn more about how you can use Exchange 2013 to segment the GAL so that users only see the recipients you want them to see, how to apply the correct email address to recipients automatically, how to configure offline address books, and more.
Users no longer access their email only from their computer at work. They use their home computer, mobile device, tablet, airport kiosk, and other methods to access their email. It’s important to understand how users access their email so that you can ensure your company’s information stays safe. Read this topic to learn more about how Exchange can help you keep control of your company’s information by applying policies to devices, specifying which methods users can use to access their email, and more.
Understanding the Mailbox and Client Access server roles is critical to maintaining a healthy Exchange organization. Read the topics in this node to learn more about how these roles function, how to move mailboxes, manage mailbox databases, configure load balancing, configure certificates, and more.
Data integrity and server availability are critically important in an Exchange organization. You need to ensure that the data stored on your Exchange servers is safe, and that the availability of your Exchange servers meets your organization’s requirements. Read this topic to learn more about how Exchange can help you meet your goals by configuring database availability groups, establishing and testing backup and restore processes, and more.
Additional servers increase capacity and enable you to configure features like database availability groups. Read this topic to learn how to install additional Mailbox and Client Access servers.

Transition from Exchange 2007 to Exchange 2013

·         Install Exchange 2013 in an Existing Exchange 2007 Organization
·         Exchange 2013 Deployment Assistant
·         Exchange 2013 Server Role Requirements Calculator v5.6
·         Exchange 2013 Migration
·         Load Balancing Exchange 2013 CAS
·         Exchange 2013 Sample Architecture Part 4: Mailbox Server Role Design
·         Exchange Server 2013 Architecture / Ross Smith IV Principal Program Manager / Microsoft
·         High Availability, Site Resiliency, RPO, RTO, OLA, SLA and the 9’s of availability
·         Microsoft-Remoteverbindungsuntersuchung
·         KEMP LoadBalancer


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