Last week, we attended the Microsoft Exchange Conference (MEC) in Austin, Texas with partners from 41 countries and six continents to discuss current Microsoft Exchange trends.
In spite of new features and improvements, many companies have decided to hold off on the latest Exchange migration. According to TechTarget's 2014 Windows Server Purchasing Intentions Survey, only 5% of respondents have upgraded to Exchange 2013, while 50% plan to stick with Exchange 2010 in the coming year. So, what's holding organizations back?
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Ensuring that your Exchange 2010 environment continues to operate at peak performance requires administrators to keep a constant eye on the growth and evolution of their user population, data storage and client access. These efforts can be time consuming but will ultimately ensure the long term performance of the systems in their charge. Properly monitoring your environments capacity allows administrators to plan for its growth. This information is critical when determining what additional servers or disk space is needed and also justifying their expenses.
Database Availability Groups are the key component for Microsoft Exchange 2010 High Availability. As such it is critical to ensure their overall health and availability. High availability can give a false sense of security, in order to ensure an IT service is highly available the overall solution must include monitoring.
This is the third part of a four part series that addresses database management in an Exchange 2010 environment. It is meant to provide a good overall introduction into the maintenance and monitoring needed to ensure the health of your Exchange 2010 databases.
Last week we looked at Exchange 2010 new features and best practices, this week we’re going to look at ongoing management activities and important database statistics.
This is the second part of a three part series that addresses monitoring client access in an Exchange 2010 environment. It is meant to provide a good overall introduction into client access monitoring. This post will highlight Performance from an access and hardware perspective.