Do's and don'ts of Windows Server configuration are presented with best practices for drive and volume configuration, and minimum system requirements.
- [Narrator] So, now that we've looked at the parameters…that affect the mailbox database,…I want to turn the focus to the server…that's going to host that database.…There are some features of Windows Server…that will help your Exchange organization run faster,…and there are more performance enhancing features…that will actually get in your way.…The Preferred Architecture of an Exchange organization…includes servers that look a little like this.…An individual Exchange Server will have multiple drives…with one or more databases each.…
A database availability group, or DAG,…will have multiple servers working together…to share the load, and more importantly,…to create some redundancy.…It's normal for each database to have one or more copies,…or duplicates.…Often the copy is on another local server,…and this provides pretty good fault tolerance…within the site.…Adding a server or two at another site will give you…just that much more fault tolerance.…
This redundancy feature built in to the software…of Exchange 2016 doesn't require…
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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