Exchange Server 2010 Portable Command Guide: MCITP 70-662 and 70-663 [NOOK Book]

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Exchange Server 2010 Portable Command Guide: MCITP 70-662 and 70-663

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Overview

This is the eBook version of the printed book.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780132601610
  • Publisher: Pearson Education
  • Publication date: 6/16/2011
  • Series: Portable Command Guide
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 384
  • File size: 50 MB
  • Note: This product may take a few minutes to download.

Meet the Author

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Richard Robb has been a respected technical trainer and messaging field consultant on Microsoft Exchange Server for the past 13 years after changing careers. In his “second career,” Mr. Robb has earned quite a number of technical certifications, including Microsoft Certified Trainer (MCT), Microsoft Certified IT Professional (MCITP) for Exchange Server 2010, as well as Exchange Server 2007. He is also certified on Exchange Server 2003. He has worked with every version of Exchange Server back to Exchange 5.5 and also has experience with other messaging systems, such as Lotus Notes.

In addition to his Exchange certifications, Mr. Robb has earned other certifications, such as Microsoft Certified IT Professional (MCITP) for Windows Server 2008, Microsoft Certified Systems Engineer (MCSE) on Windows Server 2003, 2000, and NT 4.0, Microsoft Certified Systems Administrator (MCSA) on Windows Server 2003 and 2000, as well as Microsoft Certified Desktop Support Technician (MCDST). He also holds Certified Novell Engineer (CNE) and A+ certifications and has delivered classes for many top Fortune 500 companies as well as many governmental agencies in the United States and Canada.

Mr. Robb currently works as an independent contractor providing Exchange Server training and consulting throughout the United States and Canada. He has also been part owner of a computer consulting company and part owner of a Microsoft and IBM Lotus training company with a six-room training center in southeastern Pennsylvania. A former restaurant general manager of a 400-seat full-service seafood restaurant, Mr. Robb was at the forefront of the move from simple point-of-sale cash registers to network operation systems in the food service industry and spearheaded the move to using computers in the restaurant for everything from cash registers to databases for managing inventory.

Richard Robb, an accomplished computer hobbyist in the early 1980s, united his keen interest of computers with a methodical research into the exploding IT industry and made the move from food service to information technology full time. He worked as a field consultant for some time after leaving the restaurant industry, but when the opportunity arose to instruct, it coupled two things that he loves to do: work with computers and teach. Mr. Robb is a graduate of Gettysburg College in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, with a dual major in Psychology and Economics. He also holds a Bachelor of Arts degree.

Mr. Robb also authored the book MCITP Guide to Microsoft Windows Server 2008, Enterprise Administration, a lab guide for hands-on exploration of Windows Server 2008, with a focus on studying for and passing Microsoft Certification Exam 70-647.

Darril Gibson is the CEO of Security Consulting and Training, LLC. He regularly teaches, writes, and consults on a wide variety of security and technical topics. He has been a Microsoft Certified Trainer for more than 10 years and holds several certifications, including MCSE (NT 4.0, 2000, 2003), MCDBA (SQL Server), MCITP (Windows 7, Server 2008, SQL Server), ITIL v3, Security+, and CISSP. He has authored, coauthored, or contributed to more than a dozen books. You can view a listing of most of his current books on Amazon (amzn.to/bL0Obo).

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Table of Contents

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Introduction xvi

Part I: An Overview of Windows PowerShell 2.0 for Exchange 2010

Chapter 1 New Features and the Exchange Management Shell 1

What’s New in PowerShell 2.0 1

What Is a Cmdlet? 4

The Exchange Management Shell 6

Chapter 2 Basic Techniques 11

Using the GUI 11

Understanding the Basic Syntax of a cmdlet 12

Basic Syntax: Some Common Cmdlets Using the Get Verb 16

Basic Syntax: Some Common Parameters 27

Finding the Right Cmdlet 31

Finding Help for the Right Cmdlet 32

What’s Included in Each Version of Help 33

Using the Tab Completion Feature 34

Part II: Achieving a Comfort Level with PowerShell

Chapter 3 Advanced Techniques 37

Working with Pipelines 37

Running Programs 41

Creating and Running Scripts 42

Registry Modifications with PowerShell 48

Understanding Quotes 48

Chapter 4 Customizing the PowerShell Environment 51

Creating and Using PowerShell Profiles 51

Using Built-in Aliases 56

Working with User-Defined Aliases 57

Filtering Output 59

Formatting Output 60

Part III: PowerShell and the Exchange 2010 Deployment Process

Chapter 5 Standard Deployments 65

Deploying Prerequisites for All Versions of Exchange Server 2010 on Windows Server 2008 Operating Systems 65

Deploying Prerequisites for Exchange Server 2010 RTM (Release-to-Manufacturing) on Windows Server 2008 SP2 66

Deploying Prerequisites for Exchange Server 2010 RTM on Windows Server 2008 SP2 67

Deploying Prerequisites for Exchange Server 2010 RTM on Windows Server 2008 R2 69

Deploying Prerequisites for Exchange Server 2010 SP1 on Windows Server 2008 R2 72

Setup Options for Exchange Server 2010 RTM 74

Upgrading from Exchange Server 2010 RTM to SP1 78

Using the Exchange 2010 Deployment Assistant 80

Chapter 6 Disaster Recovery Deployments 83

Recovering from a Single Role Failure 83

Recovering from a Multiple-Role Failure on the Same Server 85

Recovering from a Database Availability Group (DAG) Member Server Failure 89

Part IV: PowerShell and Recipient Objects

Chapter 7 Working with Recipient Objects 93

Identifying the Exchange 2010 Recipient Types 93

Creating and Managing a User Mailbox 101

Creating and Managing a Mail-Enabled User 104

Creating and Managing a Mail-Enabled Contact 106

Creating and Managing Resource Mailboxes 108

Working with Distribution Groups 109

Converting Recipient Types 112

Creating and Managing Email Address Policies 113

Creating and Managing Address Lists 116

Chapter 8 Bulk Management of Recipients 121

Creating Multiple Recipients 121

Modifying Multiple Recipients 129

Reconnecting Multiple Disconnected Mailboxes 133

Part V: PowerShell and the Transport Roles Message Routing

Chapter 9 The Hub Transport Role 135

Configuring Accepted and Remote Domains 135

Get-AcceptedDomain 136

New-AcceptedDomain 136

Set-AcceptedDomain 137

Remove-AcceptedDomain 137

Get-RemoteDomain 138

New-RemoteDomain 138

Set-RemoteDomain 138

Managing Email Address Policies 141

Working with SMTP Connectors and Other Transport Objects 144

Send Connectors 144

Receive Connectors 148

Other Transport Cmdlets 151

Working with Routing Group Connectors 152

Managing Transport Queues 154

Chapter 10 The Edge Transport Role 157

Creating an Edge Subscription 157

Edge Synchronization 159

Cloning an Edge Transport 161

Address Rewriting 165

Chapter 11 Configuring Rules and Agents on Transport Servers 169

Transport Rules and Transport Agents 169

Transport Rules 169

Transport Agents 173

Journaling Rules and Journaling Agents 174

Journaling Rules 174

Journaling Agents 176

Anti-Spam Agents 177

Part VI: PowerShell and the Client Access Server Role

Chapter 12 CAS Services 179

Configuring Outlook Access 179

Enabling and Configuring Outlook Anywhere Access 180

Enabling and Configuring OWA Access 181

Configuring POP3 and IMAP4 182

Configuring the Autodiscover Service 183

Configuring the Offline Address Book (OAB) 184

Chapter 13 Working with Certificates 187

Types of Certificates 187

Generating a Certificate Request 187

Importing the Certificate 191

Enabling the Certificate 192

Part VII: PowerShell and the Mailbox Role

Chapter 14 Mailbox Servers and Databases 193

Configuring the Properties of a Mailbox Server 193

Creating and Mounting a New Database 194

Managing an Existing Database 196

Removing an Existing Database 201

Chapter 15 Working with Mailboxes 203

Exporting a Mailbox 203

Importing a Mailbox 207

Moving an Online Mailbox 208

Running the Clean-MailboxDatabase Cmdlet 211

Chapter 16 Using the Recovery Database (RDB) 213

Creating the Recovery Database (RDB) 213

Restoring a Database to the RDB 216

Removing the RDB 218

Part VIII: PowerShell and the Unified Messaging Role

Chapter 17 Working with Unified Messaging (UM) Role Objects 219

Configuring the Properties of a UM Server 219

Creating and Managing Dial Plans 220

Creating and Managing UM IP Gateways 223

Creating and Managing Hunt Groups 224

Creating and Managing UM Mailbox Policies 225

Monitoring and Troubleshooting a UM Server 226

Chapter 18 Managing Unified Messaging (UM) Users 229

Managing the UM Auto Attendant 229

Working with Call Answering Rules 234

Exporting UM Call Data Records 234

Working with UM-Enabled Mailboxes 235

Part IX: PowerShell and Message Routing

Chapter 19 Exchange Server 2010 Message Routing 239

Using Default Message Routing 239

Using Exchange Hub Sites 241

Using Exchange-Specific Costs on Site Links 242

Tracking Messages with PowerShell 246

Chapter 20 Integrating Exchange Server 2010 into an Existing Exchange Server 2003 Environment 249

Configuring Routing with Exchange Server 2003 249

Suppressing Link State Updates On Exchange 2003 Bridgehead Servers 253

Part X: PowerShell and High Availability in Exchange 2010

Chapter 21 Database Availability Groups (DAGs) 255

Creating and Configuring a DAG 255

Adding or Removing a DAG Member 260

Recovering a Failed DAG Member 263

Creating and Configuring a DAG Network 265

Removing a DAG 268

Chapter 22 Mailbox Database Copies 269

Adding and Configuring a Mailbox Database Copy 269

Moving the Active Mailbox Database Copy to a New Location 272

Suspending or Resuming a Mailbox Database Copy 274

Updating a Mailbox Database Copy 276

Removing a Copy of a Mailbox Database 276

Chapter 23 Using DAG to Mitigate Failures 277

Activating a Mailbox Database Copy on Another DAG Member 277

Activating a Lagged Mailbox Database Copy on Another DAG Member 279

Switching Over to Another DAG Member 282

Switching Over to Another Datacenter 283

Enabling Datacenter Activation Coordination (DAC) Mode 285

Chapter 24 Monitoring Highly Available Databases 289

Monitoring Using the Exchange Management Console 289

Monitoring Using PowerShell Cmdlets 290

Monitoring Using Event Viewer 291

Monitoring Using PowerShell Scripts 293

Part XI: PowerShell and Public Folders

Chapter 25 Public Folder Database Management 297

Installing Public Folders 297

Creating a Public Folder Database 298

Configuring a Public Folder Database 299

Removing a Public Folder Database 301

Chapter 26 Managing Public Folders 303

Assigning a Default Public Folder Database to a Mailbox Database 303

Creating and Managing Public Folders 305

Replicating Public Folders 307

Removing a Public Folder 308

Chapter 27 Public Folder Permissions 309

Adding Administrative Permissions to the Folder Structure 309

Controlling Top-level Public Folders 312

Setting Client Permissions to Public Folder Content 312

Part XII: Troubleshoot Exchange Server 2010 Using PowerShell

Chapter 28 Troubleshooting with the Test Cmdlets 315

Using Test Cmdlets for All Roles 315

Using Test Cmdlets for the Mailbox Role 317

Using Test Cmdlets for the Transport Roles 318

Using Test Cmdlets for the Client Access Server Role 320

Using Test Cmdlets for the Unified Messaging Role 321

Using Test Cmdlets for Client Connectivity 321

Using Helpful Non-Exchange Test Cmdlets 323

Chapter 29 Event Logging with PowerShell 325

Retrieving Events with Get-EventLog 325

Setting Diagnostic Event Log Levels 328

Part XIII: PowerShell and Automating Exchange Server 2010 Administration

Chapter 30 Using and Finding Scripts to Automate 331

Using Scripts to Automate Tasks in PowerShell 331

Finding Scripts to Automate Tasks in PowerShell 335

Part XIV: Monitoring Role-Based Access Control (RBAC) Permissions, Mailbox Audit Logging, and Reporting with PowerShell in Exchange Server 2010

Chapter 31 Configuring Role-Based Access Control (RBAC) Permissions 339

Creating and Managing a Management Role Group 339

Adding Members to the Management Role Group 341

Retrieving Information about Role Groups and Role Group Members 343

Setting and Viewing Management Scopes 345

Chapter 32 Using Mailbox Audit Logging to Monitor Exchange Server 347

Enabling Mailbox Audit Logging 347

Initiating Administrative Actions to Test Mailbox Audit Logging 349

Initiating a Search of the Mailbox Audit Log 352

Chapter 33 Reporting and Other Useful Cmdlets 355

Obtaining Information about a Mailbox with Get-MailboxStatistics 355

Retrieving Logon Information about Currently Active Sessions with Get-LogonStatistics 359

Using Other Useful Cmdlets 361

Appendix A Lab Environment Used for This Book 367

The Platform on Which the Virtual Machines Ran During the Writing of This Book 367

The Lab Environment Used in this Book 368

Creating Test Users and Mailboxes for the Lab Environment 369

Conclusion 372

Appendix B Create Your Own Journal Here 373

9780789747365 TOC 5/11/2011

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Sort by: Showing all of 3 Customer Reviews
  • Posted November 4, 2011

    VERY VERY HIGHLY RECOMMENDED FOR THE CERTIFICATION EXAMS!!!

    Are you preparing for the Exchange Server 2010 Microsoft certification exams? If you are, then this book is for you! Authors Richard Robb and Darril Gibson, have done an outstanding job of writing a book with the relevant cmdlets that you might expect to see on those exams. Robb and Gibson, begin by looking at the new features in PowerShell 2.0. Then, the authors explore the basics of working with cmdlets. The authors also explain how to work with pipelines, run programs, create and run scripts, register modifications with PowerShell and understand quotes. They continue by showing you how to create and use PowerShell profiles, use built-in aliases, work with user-defined aliases, filter output and format output. Next, the authors focus on recovering from a role or server failure; as well as; briefly over viewing recovery from the failure of a node in a high-availability environment. Then, they focus on the creation and management of recipient objects in Exchange 2010. The authors also focus on the ways you can create and manage recipient objects in bulk. They continue by focusing on the creation and management of transport objects. Next, the authors focus on the configuration of an edge Transport server. Then, they focus on the configuration of rules and agents on the Hub Transport servers. The authors also focus on the configuration of the Client Access Server from the various clients' perspective. They continue by focusing on the configuration of the Client Access Server from the perspective of certificates. Next, the authors focus on the configuration of the Mailbox Server role. Then, they focus on the configuration of mailboxes. The authors also focus on the creation and deletion of the recovery database; as well as, the restoration of a database using the RDB. They continue by looking at the configuration of the Unified Messaging role. Next, the authors discuss the configuration of Unified Messaging users and UM-enabled mailboxes. Then, they first look at default message routing and then move on to alternatives you can take to modify default message routing when necessary. The authors also show you how to configure routing with Exchange Server 2003 and suppress link state updates on Exchange 2003 bridgehead servers. They continue by reviewing the procedures for creating and managing the DAG and one DAG networks. Next, the authors investigate how easy it is to create a mailbox database copy within the infrastructure of a Database Availability Group. Finally, they investigate the reporting capabilities of exchange management Shell with two cmdlets: the Get-MailboxStatisitics and the Get-LogonStatistics. The goal of this most excellent book is to provide numerous examples of tasks that can be performed in Exchange Management Shell that allow you to view the syntax of cmdlets. Perhaps more importantly, this great book provides information to help you remember how to customize cmdlets for other purposes.

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  • Posted June 14, 2011

    A Must Have for Exchange 2010 Commands

    This book is a must have for Exchange 2010 administrators and anyone preparing for the Microsoft Exams, 70-662 and 70-663. It is very well written and covers the most critical Exchange PowerShell commands. It takes challenging tasks and explains them in a simple way that everyone can understand. I highly recommend this book.

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  • Posted June 11, 2011

    Highly Recommended

    While this concise and well organized book appears to offer only exam preparation assistance, it is also an invaluable resource for all Exchange Administrators; providing easy access to and explanation of all of the PowerShell cmdlets that will be used in the design, deployment and implementation of a messaging infrastructure. I wholeheartedly recommend this guide to anyone working with Exchange 2010.

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