Migration of legacy archives like Enterprise Vault are often left as the last part of the journey from on-premises servers to Office 365. A wide range of third-party migration tools are available, but many complex twists and turns await the unwary as they cope with journal reports, archive mailboxes, splitting and explosions, and the sheer amount of data to be migrated. It’s an interesting problem to solve.
The best thing about PowerShell is that what you can do for one item you can do for 1,000. Learn to create multiple Exchange 2010 mailbox reports using PowerShell.
Whip up an Exchange 2010 mailbox storage report using PowerShell with this handy how-to article!
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.
Recipient filtering can be a handy way to quickly locate a user or a mailbox, but it can also be a great way to perform an action on a subgroup. In this article, Brien Posey shows how to create simple and compound recipient filters and perform actions on the filter results through the Exchange Management Shell.
The way that storage groups and mailbox databases are used on a mailbox server has a huge impact on the server’s performance and reliability. In this article, Brien Posey explains why this is the case, and helps you to figure out the best mailbox server architecture for your own environment.
The process of creating new Exchange Server mailboxes can be tedious, boring, and prone to errors. However, Brien Posey explains how you can use recipient template objects to make the mailbox creation process quicker, easier, and less prone to error.