Now that you've built up a long list of contacts in Microsoft Lync you've decided you want to export them so you can use them other places, send them to a coworker, or maybe just save them as a backup. This article shows you how to use the Lync 2010 SDK to retrieve contacts from a running instance of Microsoft Lync and export them to Microsoft Excel.
This haiku is about the CsClientPin cmdlets. Well, the haiku is about PINs in general, the article is about the CsClientPin cmdlets.
This script uses the Lync 2010 SDK to export contacts from a running instance of Microsoft Lync to a Microsoft Excel worksheet.
For a full description of this script, see the article How To Export Lync Contacts to Excel.
Read this haiku, then export your IM archive and read your IM archive. Then read another haiku.
It really is a wonderful life, at least when you know how to use synthetic transaction cmdlets like Test-CsAVConference. And after you read this haiku, and it's companion article, you will.
An alternate, and less interesting, title for this article would be "Find All the Lync Server Cmdlet Verbs." See, we told you that would sound less interesting. It's much more interesting to find out how to cheat at something.
Tired of seeing all your output go scrolling away in your Windows PowerShell command window? Why not export the output to Microsoft Excel? This article shows you a script that saves process information to an Excel file, and explains how it all works to you can send any output to Excel.
This haiku is very insightful and upbeat. Not the least bit grouchy. How can a haiku be grouchy when it's about synthetic transactions? Come to think of it, can a haiku be grouchy?
If you want to take an action on your Lync Server topology, decide whether it's a kinetic action or a non-kinetic action, then use the appropriate CsTopology cmdlet.
Not everything you read on the Internet is factual, including the Lync Server PowerShell Haiku. But in the Haiku you can usually count on the part about the cmdlets being factual. Like everything about the CsTrustedApplicationEndpoint cmdlets in this one.
This haiku is not a scam, it really is about creating dial plans in Lync Server 2010. Or so we've been told by some high-level government officials.
It's always Friday somewhere, right? Oh wait, it's always 5 o'clock somewhere; it probably isn't always Friday somewhere. Well, whatever day it is, we're sure there's a meeting going on somewhere. Those meetings will go much more smoothly if you've used the CsMeetingConfiguration cmdlets to set them up properly. And if you start them off with a haiku.
Three cheers for the user store, and the CsUserDatabaseState cmdlets. But please don't boo the haiku.
Everyone needs a good haiku to configure their Access Edge Servers. But if you can't find one, here's a mediocre haiku to at least help you out.
This haiku is about elves roaming around replicating things. Or something like that. Maybe you should read it and see if you can figure out what it's about.
No need for tell-all books here at the Lync Server PowerShell blog. Anything you could ever want to know is available from the Get-CsPool cmdlet. (Well, there might be a little bit left to tell.)
There seem to be some amazing similarities between the author of this haiku article and a turkey. However, it's likely that only one of them knows how to tell time. Read the article to find out which one.
Celebrate, it's Friday! Oh, and it's also haiku number 100.
When it momentarily stops raining in Seattle, you know it's a great day. What should you do on a great day? Read a haiku about merging Lync Server topologies, that's what.
The Lync Server PowerShell haiku is as regular as rain in Seattle. This article introduces you to the Get-CsDialInConferencingLanguageList cmdlet.
No cute and cuddly androids here, only replicants. Oh wait, those are replicas. At least there are some raw oysters.