there are various things that will prevent an item from replicating to an Exchange 2007 or Exchange 2010 public folder store – things like bad start/end dates on appointments, category names that contain certain characters, etc. However, once you’ve figured out that replication is failing because of one of these problems, it can still be tricky to identify which particular items are the ‘bad’ items. In this post, I want to share the approach we usually use to track these down.
Now, you may be thinking, “Well, I can just compare the source and the destination to see which items didn’t make it over, and those are my bad items, right?” Not quite.
When we replicate changes for a particular folder, we pack up as many changes as we can until we meet the Replication Message Size Limit configured on the public folder store. This applies to both the replication of new data and the backfill of existing data. As a result, when you observe a backfill response for a folder with a bunch of messages, you typically see a big list of items in the event:
1. Using the buid in “wmic” command:
“wmic bios get serialnumber”
Tip: You can use the command “wmic csproduct get name” to retrieve the local computer model.
How to determine the version and edition of SQL Server and its components
For Internet Outlook 2007 users, the basics of this service are that they enter their email domain (email@example.com) and Outlook automatically tries to connect to:
When retrieving settings from one of these URLs, HTTPS (SSL) is required — which means there must be a valid security certificate installed for that web site that matches the site name.
This, of course, poses an interesting problem for Exchange-based messaging hosters who do not want to have to buy a unique SSL certificate and set up a new web site for each new hosted domain. (If they are hosting mail for mycrazywidgets.org, they don’t want to have to buy a valid certificate for autodiscover.mycrazywidgets.org). This also may be an issue for corporate environments that host multiple email domains but do not wish to purchase a certificate for each one.
When opening an attachment directly from within Outlook you could get an error message saying that it can’t create the file and to that you need check the permissions on the folder you want to save it in.
In most cases the permissions on the folder isn’t the issue but the fact that the folder is “full”. When you open an attachment directly from within Outlook it will first save a copy to a subfolder of the Temporary Internet Files folder.
Cleaning out the folder will solve the issue.
taken from: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc778513(WS.10).aspx
Applies To: Windows Server 2003, Windows Server 2003 R2, Windows Server 2003 with SP1, Windows Server 2003 with SP2
Dnscmd.exe: DNS Server Troubleshooting Tool
This command-line tool assists administrators in Domain Name System (DNS) management.
Taken from : http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/ff431687.aspx
Summary: Explains how to configure SharePoint 2013 to use Office Web Apps.
use this wizard to provide permissions and access to fellow sys admin’s, coworkers, HR employees, or remote trusted persons…
Basic string manipulation in batch like you are used to from other programming languages.
taken from: http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/sysinternals/bb897428.aspx
There are a number of NT disk defraggers on the market, including WinternalsDefrag Manager. These tools are useful for performing a general defragmentation of disks, but while most files are defragmented on drives processed by these utilities, some files may not be. In addition, it is difficult to ensure that particular files that are frequently used are defragmented – they may remain fragmented for reasons that are specific to the defragmentation algorithms used by the defragging product that has been applied. Finally, even if all files have been defragmented, subsequent changes to critical files could cause them to become fragmented. Only by running an entire defrag operation can one hope that they might be defragmented again.
Boot Configuration Data (BCD) files provide a store that is used to describe boot applications and boot application settings. The objects and elements in the store effectively replace Boot.ini.
Applies To: Windows 7, Windows Server 2008, Windows Server 2008 R2, Windows Vista
IIS 7 provides a new command-line tool, Appcmd.exe, to configure and query objects on your Web server, and to return output in text or XML. The following examples are tasks that you can complete with Appcmd.exe:
- Create and configure sites, applications, application pools, and virtual directories.
- Start and stop sites.
- Start, stop, and recycle application pools.
- View information about worker processes and requests that are running on the Web server.
Appcmd.exe provides consistent commands for common queries and configuration tasks, which reduces the complexity of learning syntax. For example, you can use the list command to search for information about an object, such as an application, or you can use the add command to create an object, such as a site.
Additionally, you can combine commands together to return more complex data about objects on your Web server or to perform tasks that are more complex. For example, you can complete complex tasks like stopping all sites that have requests that have been running longer than sixty seconds.
To add a certification authority administrator
- Open Certification Authority.
- In the console tree, click the name of the certification authority (CA)
- Where? Continue Reading