Part 4 of 4 in the Exchange Server 2013 Core Solutions (70-341) series will teach how to configure and manage a Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 messaging environment. This course will teach students guidelines, best practices, and considerations that will help them optimize their Exchange server deployment. Core Solutions will provide you with the knowledge and skills to plan, install, and manage the mailbox role, client access, transport, and Exchange infrastructure.
J. Peter Bruzzese (one of the co-founders of ClipTraining.com) is an Exchange MVP and an internationally published technical author with over a dozen titles to his credit. In addition, he is a Microsoft Certified Trainer (MCT) and a Triple-MCSE and MCITP for Messaging. He has been a technical journalist for 15 years and is the Enterprise Windows columnist for InfoWorld.
Plan for Impact of Exchange on AD Directory Services Greetings and welcome to TrainSignal. You're watching Design and Manage an Exchange Infrastructure. This is a primary subject for the 70-341 course solutions exchange 2013 certification exam. The subtopic we'll be discussing for this lesson is Plan for Impact of Exchange on Active Directory directory services. Under the subject, Plan for impact of Exchange on Active Directory directory services, this objective may include but is not limited to, evaluate impact of schema changes required for Exchange. Prepare domains for Exchange, plan around Active Directory site topology, plan the number of domain controllers, plan placement of Global Catalog, and determine DNS changes required for Exchange. Okay, so let's get started.
Administer Exchange Workload Management Greetings, and welcome to TRAINSIGNAL. You're watching Design and Manage an Exchange Infrastructure. This is a primary heading for the 70-341 Exchange 2013 course solutions exam. The subtopic for this lesson is, Administer Exchange Workload Management. Under the subject, Administer Exchange Workload Management, this objective may include but is not limited to, Configure user workload policies. Configure system workload policies. Monitor system workload events and Monitor user workload events.
Plan and Manage Role Based Access Control (RBAC) Greetings, and welcome to TrainSignal. You're watching Design and Manage an Exchange Infrastructure. This is a primary topic for the 70-341 Exchange 2013 course solutions exam. The subtopic that we're going to be discussing in this lesson is Plan and Manage Role Based Access Control. So, under the subject Plan and manage Role Based Access Control, or RBAC, this objective may include, but is not limited to, determine appropriate RBAC roles and cmdlets, limit administration using existing role groups, configure a custom-scoped role group, evaluate differences between RBAC and Active Directory split permissions, and configure delegated setup. It's a lot to talk about, so let's get started. From a scenario perspective, we're going to working with a company called Micromanagement Moguls. They love being able to assist companies in breaking up responsibilities. Their problem is that unlike earlier versions of Exchange that used ACLs, or access control lists, role based control, although easy on the surface through the GUI, can become a bit more complicated on the PowerShell level. Our goal is going to be to demonstrate how they can work with PowerShell to accomplish more detailed RBAC work.
Design an Appropriate Exchange Solution for a Given SLA Greetings and welcome to Trainsignal. You're watching design and manage and exchange infrastructure. It's a primary topic for the Exchange 2013 course solution 70-341 exam. The subsection we're discussing in this lesson is design and appropriate exchange solution for a given SLA. So, that's a bit of a mouthful to say. Design an appropriate exchange solution for a given SLA. This objective may include, but is not limited to, planning for updates, planning for change management. Designing a solution that meets service level agreement or SLA requirements around scheduled downtime. Design a solution that meets service level agreement requirements around RPO or RTO. That's recovery point objective, or recovery time objective. Not to worry, we're going to define those acronyms, if you haven't heard of them before. And, design a solution that meets service level agreement or SLA requirements around message delivery. Alright so a lot of this is a bit abstract in terms of what you're going to be providing in the end, so we're going to focus on the overall concepts behind these objectives. Okay, so let's get started.