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Mastering Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 Paperback – March 29, 2010

ISBN-13: 978-0470521717 ISBN-10: 0470521716 Edition: 1st

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Product Details

  • Paperback: 984 pages
  • Publisher: Sybex; 1 edition (March 29, 2010)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0470521716
  • ISBN-13: 978-0470521717
  • Product Dimensions: 7.4 x 2 x 9.3 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 3.2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (12 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #396,365 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

From the Back Cover

The Book You Need to Master Exchange Server 2010

From better performance to improved Outlook Web Application to enhanced scalability, Exchange Server 2010 is a major new release of Microsoft'spopular messaging system. If you are responsible for the installation,configuration, and management of Exchange Server 2010, you'll want this comprehensive book. Exchange specialists Jim McBee and David Elfassy provide pages of step-by-step instruction on such crucial topics as standards and protocols, message security, business continuity, unified communications, server virtualization, and much more.

Whether you're upgrading, installing for the first time, or migrating from another system, make the switch seamless with this practical how-to.

Coverage includes:

  • Getting up to speed on the new features of Exchange Server 2010

  • Collaborating with SharePoint® Server 2007

  • Setting up standards, protocols, backup, and recovery

  • Using PowerShell and the powerful Exchange Management Shell

  • Virtualizing Exchange Server

  • Understanding all server roles and configurations

  • Managing mailboxes, groups, contacts, public folders, and archiving

  • Creating databases, managing connectivity, and setting up journaling and transport rules

  • Monitoring performance and troubleshooting issues

Thoroughly Master Exchange Server 2010
Find Answers to Common Exchange Server 2010 Questions
Explore Improved High- Availability Functions
Plan, Design, Install, Manage, and Troubleshoot
Reinforce Your Skills with Real-World Examples

About the Author

Jim McBee, MCSE, MCT, is a consultant specializing in Exchange deployments and education. He has worked for many Fortune 500 customers, as well as the U.S. Department of Defense. He is the author of Mastering Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 SP1 and coauthor of Microsoft Exchange Server 2007: Implementation and Administration, Mastering Microsoft Exchange Server 2007, and other titles.

David Elfassy, MCITP, MCT and Exchange Server MVP, is an international presenter and trainer. He collaborates with Microsoft on certification, courseware, and keydevelopment projects. David is a project lead on many migrations and implementations of Microsoft infrastructure technologies forgovernmental and corporate organizations.


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Customer Reviews

Not too much technical details..
S. Vadakel
I picked up this book as soon as it was made available and have just now finished reading through it.
David Carpenter
I have tried to use this book as a reference, but I'm not finding it very useful.
Lisa O'Hara

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Brandon Marcus on March 5, 2012
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
This book is not very helpful for someone wanting to learn the product in depth or even just setting the product up, doing any type of design or architecture or configuration based on your design. Too high level, too much wasted information about history and past products. This is supposed to be a technical book about mastering the product not a history lesson. I really didn't like it and would like my money back but it took me a while to get through this book.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Lisa O'Hara on March 31, 2011
Format: Paperback
After my Exchange 2003 crash I thought I would have everything I needed in 1 book to install and configure my new server, but, unfortunately, although the book takes you through a "lab" configuration, there is no mention of how a production server might be set up. This is what I needed; I was not running a lab or a test server. I needed the real information and struggled with the set up because of the lack of information in this book.

In addition, there is little or no mention of configuring OWA. Not everyone wants to run Outlook Anywhere. So this book falls short there.

I have tried to use this book as a reference, but I'm not finding it very useful.

I also have liked Jim McBee's books in the past and that is why I got this book. I am very disappointed that I didn't find it more useful.

If you are looking at this book because you need to configure a new production server, buy this book as a last resort only!
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful By S. Bone on June 21, 2010
Format: Paperback
I read the first version of this book, I think it was Exchange Server 2000, and the newer editions have kept up with each new release of Exchange. Of course, Microsoft's documentation has also gotten better, but it still usually lacks the ability to bridge the gap between the complexity of the technology and what real people, even those of us with training, can quickly grasp when we need an immediate solution. I've looked at several Exchange books and I prefer McBee's conversational approach to writing and problem solving.

The best thing about the book is that it still serves as a great introduction to managing an Exchange organization, while also going into detail on newer technologies. It has lots of examples and a good balance of text to screen-captures. That really helps when you're trying to get others up-to-speed on the basic technology. The chapters on management tools and recipient administration (users, groups, etc...) provides the right amount of detail for quick reference and those who need training. The chapter on client access servers (CAS) is useful, especially on the area of setting up CAS servers during a migration. There is also an entire chapter on SharePoint integration. Just skimming these chapters can answer a lot of questions.

The chapter on roles based administration is good but was of limited use in my case, although I can see it being useful to an architect designing a system with many administrators with varying roles. The chapter on virtualization provides mostly broad recommendations. The chapter on e-mail archiving may be of use to those who aren't using a third party product.
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4 of 6 people found the following review helpful By David Carpenter on April 28, 2010
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I recently purchased this book to use as a tool for getting up to speed on the new Exchange platform. My organization is planning on a migration from Exchange 2003 to Exchange 2010 later this year so I'm looking at accessing as many resources as possible. I picked up this book as soon as it was made available and have just now finished reading through it.

Overall I was fairly disappointed. Though the book does a good job job of introducing Exchange 2010 and going through all the new features and functionality, the chapter on migration from previous versions was severely lacking. The chapter only provides a few examples of the many possibilities of migrations paths and it only provides these examples from a high level perspective. The book and author does a poor job of walking the reader through a real-world migration, step by step, which, in my opinion, would have provided the most value to a IT technician looking for answers.

If your looking for history lessons on Exchange or want to be brought up to speed on the new features and basic administration of Exchange 2010, this book is adequate. However, if you are a seasoned Exchange vet looking for tools and specifc resources on migrating/upgrading from Exchange 2003, look elsewhere.
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4 of 6 people found the following review helpful By R. Muhammed on May 18, 2010
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I think Jim wrote an excellent 2003 book very detailed and concised. I even purchasse the Exchange 2007 SP1 book which was ok but it lacked in the SCR area at least for me. I also purchased the Exchange 2010 which I think was rushed due to the lack of DAG. I must say I am very disappointed. But I am still a supporter.
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By David Tipper on August 5, 2014
Format: Paperback
Needed for a course I am taking, however it is not for beginners.
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