- Paperback: 1320 pages
- Publisher: Sams Publishing; 1 edition (October 25, 2009)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0672330466
- ISBN-13: 978-0672330469
- Product Dimensions: 7 x 2.1 x 9.1 inches
- Shipping Weight: 4.5 pounds
- Average Customer Review: 23 customer reviews
Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
#1,518,323 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
- #148 in Books > Computers & Technology > Networking & Cloud Computing > Network Administration > Email Administration
- #392 in Books > Computers & Technology > Business Technology > Windows Server
- #542 in Books > Computers & Technology > Networking & Cloud Computing > Data in the Enterprise > Client-Server Systems
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Exchange Server 2010 Unleashed 1st Edition
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About the Author
Rand H. Morimoto, Ph.D., MVP, MCITP, CISSP, has been in the computer industry for more than 30 years and has authored, coauthored, or been a contributing writer for dozens of books on Windows, Security, Exchange, BizTalk, and Remote and Mobile Computing. Rand is the president of Convergent Computing, an IT-consulting firm in the San Francisco Bay area that has been one of the key early adopter program partners with Microsoft, implementing beta versions of Microsoft Exchange Server 2010, SharePoint 2010, and Windows 2008 R2 in production environments more than 18 months before the initial product releases.
Michael Noel, MCITP, CISSP, MVP, is an internationally recognized technology expert, bestselling author, and well-known public speaker on a broad range of IT topics. He authored multiple major industry books that have been translated into more than a dozen languages worldwide. Significant titles include SharePoint 2010 Unleashed, Exchange 2007 Unleashed, SharePoint 2007 Unleashed, Windows Server 2008 R2 Unleashed, ISA Server 2006 Unleashed, and many more. Currently a partner at Convergent Computing (www.cco.com) in the San Francisco Bay area, Michael’s writings and extensive public speaking experience across six continents leverage his real-world expertise helping organizations realize business value from Information Technology infrastructure.
Chris Amaris, MCSE, CISSP/ISSAP, CHS III, is the chief technology officer and cofounder of Convergent Computing. He has more than 20 years experience consulting for Fortune 500 companies, leading companies in the technology selection, design, planning, and implementation of complex Information Technology projects. Chris has worked with Microsoft Exchange since the early beta days of version 4.0. He specializes in messaging, security, performance tuning, systems management, and migration. A Certified Information Systems Security Professional (CISSP) with an Information System Security Architecture Professional (ISSAP) concentration, Certified Homeland Security (CHS III), Windows 2003 MCSE, Novell CNE, Banyan CBE, and a Certified Project Manager, Chris is also an author, writer, and technical editor for a number of IT books, including Network Security for Government and Corporate Executives, Windows Server 2008 Unleashed, and Microsoft Operations Manager 2005 Unleashed. Chris presents on Messaging, Operations Management, Security, and Information Technology topics worldwide.
Andrew Abbate, MCITP, is a 16-year veteran of consulting and IT with a wealth of practical knowledge on Exchange and Active Directory. Starting with his first migration of MS Mail to Exchange 4.0 through early adopter migrations to Exchange 2007, Andrew worked with some of the largest and most complex Exchange environments in North America. In addition to his Exchange background, Andrew has written several other books covering topics such as Windows 2003, Active Directory, and Information Security. Andrew currently enjoys the position of principal consultant and partner at Convergent Computing where he continues to consult with both large and small clients to help improve their IT practices.
Mark Weinhardt, MCSE, has worked in various aspects of the computing industry for more than 20 years. With a background in military communications, Mark understands the importance of maintaining a reliable and secure infrastructure and has preserved that mentality with his transition to the private sector. Mark worked as a consultant with Convergent Computing for more than 11 years and is currently a senior exchange engineer at Yahoo! Inc., working with a fantastic team. With an infectious enthusiasm for technology, Mark has performed Windows and Exchange designs and implementations for companies throughout Northern California.
Top customer reviews
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The third paragraph says that Enterprise Edition supports 150 databases. The table below it says 50+ databases. TechNet says Enterprise Edition supports 100. So TECHNICALLY the table is right, but you'd look pretty silly if you told a customer that "50+ databases" is the same as "100 databases".
I realize there are tremendous time pressures involved in the book publication, but really - if I have to go to TechNet for accurate information in the end anyway - is the book worth the money?
The information on DAGs is VERY light on design recommendations - how do you configure for site resilience, how do you configure failover preferences, how can you use lagged databases, etc...
And forget it if you want specific information on new options for storage design - JBOD, DAS, etc....
In my opinion, being the first out of the gate with a new book is great...but having an accurate, detailed resource is more useful.
On the positive side, the information about FIM and OCS 2007 R2 is interesting.
The editing was just plain shocking, in several instances it uses the incorrect version of Exchange, eg, Exchange 2007 introduced the Unified Messaging Role and Exchange 2007 has built on that
In the section on securing Exchange with ISA the author uses the wrong product altogether changing Exchange 2010 for SharePoint.
The book is about 500 pages too long as well. Every time a concept is discuses it seems that the authors felt the need to define it EVERY TIME. This lead to me skipping large portions of the book because it had already been discussed in earlier chapters.
I would recommend getting the Pocket Administrators Consultant as that is a significantly better book.
Read the comments made by M. Brown because they sum it up in a nut shell.
For me this book was a complete waste of time and money.