The concept of failure domains is presented as a means of satisfying a service level agreement for required Exchange Server availability and recovery.
- [Instructor] In the first chapter,…we discussed and created mailbox databases.…These databases are the backbone…of an entire exchange organization…and must remain highly available.…The first challenge in accomplishing this…is defining the term "high-availability."…When you look at service agreements from Cloud providers,…or any number of online service providers,…they'll present their guaranteed uptime.…Simple subtraction from 100 percent will give you…their anticipated downtime,…which you can then multiply by the number of days in a year…and then by the number of hours in a day…to find out just how much annual downtime…they consider acceptable.…
And when you begin setting up your exchange server,…you're going to need to define the service level agreement…with leaders of your organization.…What is your acceptable downtime?…It's the same whether you're providing services…for multiple clients,…or creating a service level agreement…within your own corporation.…It has to be agreed upon and supported…by top-level management.…
AuthorScott M Burrell
- Planning and managing database storage
- Setting database requirements
- Storage architecture
- Virtualization scenarios
- Creating and managing mailbox databases
- Failure domains and SLA requirements
- Proper placement of a file share witness
- Site resilient DAG
- Troubleshooting database replication, performance, and database failure
- Planning for SLA recovery requirements
Skill Level Intermediate
Deploying Exchange Server 2016with Robert McMillen3h 1m Intermediate
Exchange 2016: Client Access Serviceswith Scott M Burrell1h 50m Intermediate
Exchange 2016: Transport Serviceswith Scott M Burrell2h 24m Intermediate
1. Plan and Manage Database Storage
2. High Availability Mailbox Databases
3. Site Resilient DAG
4. Troubleshooting Mailbox Databases
5. Backup and Recovery Solutions
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