Mastering Microsoft Exchange Server 2007

Overview

With this comprehensive guide, you’ll find out how to effectively install, configure, and manage Microsoft’s powerful messaging and collaboration server, Exchange Server 2007. From reducing the amount of spam your company receives to ensuring you have the right disaster recovery strategy, authors Barry Gerber and Jim McBee share their extensive real-world experience as they walk you step-by-step through each process. You’ll learn the essential techniques for planning and design, deployment, administration, ...
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Overview

With this comprehensive guide, you’ll find out how to effectively install, configure, and manage Microsoft’s powerful messaging and collaboration server, Exchange Server 2007. From reducing the amount of spam your company receives to ensuring you have the right disaster recovery strategy, authors Barry Gerber and Jim McBee share their extensive real-world experience as they walk you step-by-step through each process. You’ll learn the essential techniques for planning and design, deployment, administration, maintenance, and troubleshooting.
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Editorial Reviews

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The Barnes & Noble Review
Together with Windows Server 2003, Microsoft also introduced Exchange Server 2003. This is a solid incremental upgrade to its market-leading enterprise messaging platform -- and a major improvement over Exchange Server 5.5, which still accounts for 60% of all Exchange deployments. Successfully deploying and managing Exchange Server 2003 will require a good deal of expert, independent guidance. Here it is: Barry Gerber’s Mastering Microsoft Exchange Server 2003.

Gerber’s been working with Exchange almost since its introduction, and this is his fourth edition of Mastering Exchange Server. Since there’s much common functionality between Exchange Server 2003 and its predecessor, Gerber could’ve rested on his laurels. Instead, he worked hard to reorganize the book and deepen its coverage. (In fact, there’s a good deal of new information that applies to both Exchange Servers 2000 and 2003.) He’s made a very good book even better.

Gerber begins with in-depth information for planning. He reviews the increasingly intimate relationship between Exchange and Windows Server, outlining the ways in which Exchange depends on Windows directory services, security, storage and so forth. In fact, there’s a full chapter on the architectural issues you’d better really understand right from the outset: integration with Active Directory, and Windows Server network architecture. You’ll walk through Exchange system architecture and design; then plan for upgrades from either Exchange 5.5 or 2000.

Since Exchange and Windows Server are so intimately related, Gerber’s installation chapters cover both. The goal: to create a networked foundation for Exchange that’s as robust as possible.

He next turns to the client side -- especially Microsoft Outlook 200x. (A bit later on, he introduces one of Exchange 2003’s most significant innovations, Outlook Web Access -- a new browser-based client that looks remarkably like ordinary desktop Outlook.)

Once you’re up and running, Gerber shifts to day-to-day Exchange Server management and operation, via the Microsoft Management Console. You’ll walk through administering users, distribution groups, and contacts. The help is welcome because these tasks aren’t always intuitive. For example, notes Gerber, it’s easy to create a mailbox-enabled user, but “the management interface for such a user is full of mind-boggling and sometimes diverting detail.” There’s a full chapter on managing the Exchange Server hierarchy (administrative groups, servers, recipients, et cetera) and its core components (information store, routing engine, and so forth).

In the second half of the book, Gerber walks through building a global messaging infrastructure: integrating Exchange Server 2003 with the Internet, other mail servers and directories, and other Exchange servers. There’s a full chapter on maximizing reliability and availability, and another on security. Gerber introduces Exchange Server 2003’s significantly improved wireless networking support, then wraps up with a chapter on building custom Outlook forms to streamline your business processes. Simply put, if you’re evaluating, deploying, or managing Exchange Server 2003, he covers all the bases. Bill Camarda

Bill Camarda is a consultant, writer, and web/multimedia content developer. His 15 books include Special Edition Using Word 2000 and Upgrading & Fixing Networks for Dummies, Second Edition.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780470042892
  • Publisher: Wiley
  • Publication date: 5/7/2007
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 816
  • Product dimensions: 7.30 (w) x 9.30 (h) x 1.71 (d)

Meet the Author

Barry Gerber is an IT consultant focusing on communications systems, networking, and advanced database technologies. He is currently editorial technical director at TomsHardware.com. Barry is the author of four editions of the bestselling Mastering Exchange Server. He was also a founding editor of Network Computing Magazine.

Jim McBee, MCSE and MCT, is a consultant based in Honolulu, Hawaii. He specializes in Exchange deployments and education and has worked for many Fortune 500 customers, as well as the U.S. Department of Defense. He is the author of three editions of Microsoft Exchange Server 2003 Advanced Administration and coauthor of Cabling: The Complete Guide to Network Wiring.

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Table of Contents

Introduction.

Part 1: Understanding and Planning.

Chapter 1: Introducing Exchange Server 2007.

Chapter 2: Exchange Server 2007 Architecture.

Chapter 3: Designing a New Exchange 2007 System.

Part 2: Installing, Configuring, Migrating, and Scaling.

Chapter 4: Installing Exchange Server 2007.

Chapter 5: Upgrading to Exchange Server 2007.

Chapter 6: Scaling Upward and Outward.

Part 3: Basic Exchange Server 2007 Management.

Chapter 7: Administering Exchange 2007.

Chapter 8: Exchange Organization, Server, and Recipient Management.

Chapter 9: Imposing Limits.

Chapter 10: Managing Recipients.

Chapter 11: Managing Address Lists.

Chapter 12: Managing Folder Content.

Chapter 13: Managing Messages in Transit.

Chapter 14: Public Folder Administration.

Part 4: Exchange Server Reliability and Availability.

Chapter 15: Reliability and Availability 101.

Chapter 16: Backup and Disaster Recovery.

Part 5: Outlook.

Chapter 17: Supporting Outlook 2007.

Part 6: Connectivity.

Chapter 18: Delivering E-mail.

Chapter 19: Exchange Anywhere.

Part 7.

Chapter 20: Securing Exchange Server.

Chapter 21: Logging, Auditing, and Monitoring.

Index.

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