I recently had to make some bulk changes to calendar permissions in Office 365, the client wanted the Default user permission to be set to Reviewer rather than AvailabilityOnly. So in this post I’ll walk you through how I went about making bulk permission changes to the Default user for the calendar folder for all users in Office 365.
In this blog post we’ll look at how to install the latest version of Exchange 2016 on Windows Server 2016. At the time of writing the current version of Exchange 2016 is CU3.
When Exchange 2016 was first released it wasn’t possible to install it on the Windows Server 2016 Technical Previews due to some missing features in the OS that it relies upon, but now Windows Server 2016 has been released to manufacturing, installation of Exchange 2016 on WIndows Server 2016 is supported.
The demo environment I am using includes a Windows Server 2016 domain controller that is running at the Windows 2016 forest and domain level, and a Windows Server 2016 member server.
In the demo environment no previous versions of Exchange have been installed so as part of the installation the Exchange 2016 we will upgrade the AD Schema.
Finally before we start, always test in a demo environment before deploying in Production!
I hope this walk through helps.
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In this post I’ll look at how to find out the mailbox sizes in Office365 using PowerShell.
I’m working with a few more companies now who use Office365 so I thought I would look at how to perform a few general Exchange administration tasks in Office365 using PowerShell so that I can manage and maintain them more easily.
Note: the steps below also work for Exchange 2016.
This post is a list of Microsoft Exchange versions, build numbers, Update Rollups and Cumulative Updates that I keep up to date.
The latest version is Exchange 2019 CU2 which was released on 18 June 2019.
Microsoft Technet has some really useful articles at the links below detailing all the Exchange Service Pack and Update Rollup build numbers since Exchange 2003.
Since this page was first created Microsoft has now combined the two source pages itself into one Exchange Server Updates: build numbers and release dates page which can be found at the link below.
The tables below are a snapshot of the link as of June 2019.