Join Scott M Burrell for an in-depth discussion in this video What you should already know, part of Exchange 2016: Client Access Services.
- [Instructor] This course is part of a series of courses on Exchange Server 2016. And while there is mention of the other courses from time to time, you don't need to view them in any particular order. There are no prerequisites for this course. Before we get started, there are a few things that will help you get the most out of this course. Having a working understanding of active directory including users, sites and policies will be helpful as we use these tools to create and manage client access.
It's not necessary to be an expert in DNS and namespace concepts. I will be exploring it with you in this course. But if you do have some knowledge and experience in this area, you might get even more from those sections. And a basic understanding of networking including the OSI model will prove helpful. But if you're new to networking, don't worry I'll cover the parts that will help make this course meaningful. The demonstrations in this course are all prepared in Windows Hyper V. Virtualizing Exchange requires a bit of RAM and processing power.
But all of the virtual machines were created on a single computer. In these demonstrations you'll see a domain controller, two exchange servers, an Office Online Server, and a client workstation. And I used a common household wireless router to bring in an Android phone and to isolate this environment from the outside world. But the most important thing to know before we begin is that you can do this.
- Planning namespaces
- Managing proxies and redirection
- Configuring client access
- Working with online servers
- Managing address lists and offline address books
- Allowing, blocking, and quarantining access
- Load balancing namespaces
- Troubleshooting POP/IMAP connectivity
- Troubleshooting Outlook Anywhere
- Resilient namespaces and URLs
- Configuring certificates for failover