In this post, I’ll look at why Windows Admin Center is the new GUI management tool of choice for Windows Server.
In this Ask the Admin, I’ll provide a general overview of the Windows Admin Center, which was released earlier this month.
Installing Windows Admin Center in Windows Server 2019 Server Core is covered.
Russell Smith explains how to integrate the clean source principle into your Active Directory design and management practices to keep your systems secure.
Microsoft has released a beta version of the Teams PowerShell module. The only problem is that the module is not very good. In fact, the module is very disappointing because it does not contain the cmdlets that an Office 365 administrator might except to automate operations around Teams. Maybe the 1.0 release will be better. We can only hope!
Microsoft made a number of announcements about improvements they are making to Office 365 administration at the Ignite 2017 conference. Here’s a synopsis of what was announced from support for scoped administration using Azure AD admin units to a new “Usage Score.”
Microsoft gave details of many new features at the SharePoint Virtual Summit. Introducing a modern SharePoint Admin Center is the best feature in my eyes, but then again, I am not a SharePoint Pro.
Microsoft offers Office 365 administrators the opportunity to measure the security of their tenant against standard benchmarks set by Microsoft. Despite some glitches, the Secure Score service is a worthwhile and useful tool.
The advent of the New Year is a catalyst for change. One change that’s been coming for a while is the “new” Office 365 Admin Center. Now it’s time for the “old” to be swapped out and the “new” to be used everywhere. The change is good. At least, I think it is.
Have you ever used a resource group in Azure? If you have never consciously used a resource group, then it’s time to start reconsidering.
Need to learn the basics of managing Hyper-V? Aidan Finn gives us the run-down on the most important Hyper-V management tasks.
Aidan Finn serves up a wish list of the top features and improvements he’d like to see in the next version of Hyper-V.
Michael Simmons explains how you can use PowerShell to find mailbox sizes in Office 365. Michael shows you two functions that you will need (and can save for later use) and then walks you through the steps to administer Office 365 quickly and efficiently in PowerShell.