Microsoft Exchange Screenshots

Microsoft Exchange screenshotsExchange's major functions consist of mail, calendaring, contacts and to-dos, and support for the mobile and web access to data, as well as supporting information disk space. See also Microsoft Exchange alternatives

Microsoft Exchange
(Microsoft Exchange screenshot #1)

Exchange Server EntERPrise Version supports clustering of up to 4 nodes when using Windows 2000 Server, and up to 8 nodes with Windows Server 2003. Exchange Server 2003 also introduced active-active clustering, but for two-node clusters only. In this setup, both servers in the cluster are allowed to be active simultaneously. This is opposed to Exchange's more common active-passive mode in which the failover servers in any cluster node cannot be used at all while their corresponding home servers are active.

Microsoft Exchange
(Microsoft Exchange screenshot #2)

They must wait, inactive, for the home servers in the node to fail. Subsequent performance bugs with active-active mode have led Microsoft to recommend that it should no longer be used. In fact, support for active-active mode clustering has been discontinued with Exchange Server 2007.

Microsoft Exchange
(Microsoft Exchange screenshot #3)

Microsoft Exchange Online is an email, calendar and contacts system provided as a cloud solution, hosted by Microsoft. based on the same technologies as Microsoft Exchange Server, Exchange Online offers end users with a familiar email experience across Pcs, the Web and mobile devices, while giving It administrators or small businesses and professionals web functions for managing their online implementation.

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