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Microsoft Senior Support engineers walk you through real-life support cases, giving you an insider’s view into the systematic approach they use to troubleshoot Lync Server issues.
The DrRez and Lync PowerShell blogs are now retired, and we migrated their awesome content to NextHop. No worries, all your favorite articles from these two ground-breaking blogs are now available here. And DrRez on FaceBook and Twitter will continue his stellar work as the Voice for NextHop on those social media channels. Thanks for your support!
We apologize for the contents of this haiku. Sometimes we just can't help ourselves. But at least you'll learn something about user servers, so it's all worth it, right?
The animals of the world have united with one goal in mind: do not allow the Lync Server haiku author to get a full night's sleep. Maybe some Response Group application cmdlets will appease them.
How long will it take to read this haiku and article? Probably just a little bit longer than it takes to fall off an excercise machine, or to test your dial-in conferencing.
Apparently mountain bikes aren't nearly as sturdy as CAC cmdlets. Most notably, the haiku author's mountain bike gave out after only 300 miles, whereas the CsBandwidthPolicyServiceConfiguration cmdlets will probably last many more miles than that.
Haiku #139 is significant because the number 139 is significant...in it's own unique sort of way. Just like Lync Server diagnostic cmdlets.
All is right with the world when you have Lync Server PowerShell cmdlets. Espcially presence policy cmdlets.
Do you want baseball stats or information about Lync Server? Oh. Well, we'll see if we can manage to get something in here about Lync Server. Maybe even something about the CsManagementConnection cmdlets.
It's the Summer Solstice, which, as you probably know, is the day that brings the longest haiku article of the year. Or the haiku about the cmdlet with the longest name. Or maybe just a random haiku about Druids and audio bots.