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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!
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.
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?
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.
This haiku is about the CsClientPin cmdlets. Well, the haiku is about PINs in general, the article is about the CsClientPin cmdlets.
Three cheers for the user store, and the CsUserDatabaseState cmdlets. But please don't boo the haiku.
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.
Get-CsUser always returns all the users who have been enabled for Lync Server. Except, of course, when it doesn't. Find out how to filter to find your enabled users.
This article is one in our serires of articles responding to customer questions we received at TechReady 12.
You can use the Filter and LdapFilter parameters to filter your results when you retrieve users with the Get-CsUser and Get-CsAdUser cmdlets. But what's the difference between using those parameters and using Where-Object? There is a difference, and this article explains what it is and when you should use which method of filtering.
Quick, read thsi haiku about PIN policies before time runs out!
Any day can be a holiday, as long as you have a Lync PowerShell haiku and the Response Group application.
Who ever thought a haiku could help them on their way towards importing and exporting their Lync Server configuration? Well, we're not sure the haiku itself is much help, but the rest of the article probably is. We hope.
Do you have your E911 ports configured correctly? If you don't. who knows what may happen to your civilization? Check out this haiku to make sure you're not in any danger.
The world of sports is in a bit of turmoil right now, but your voice routes are safe as long as your PSTN usages are set up properly. Read this haiku article and learn how to ensure your voice routes and policies have the PSTN usages they need.
This haiku (and accompanying article) is about cmdlets you'll probably never use. But it's good to know they're there, just like the Lync Server PowerShell blog.