Check out the most comprehensive, actively managed Lync blog roll in the known universe, your one-stop source for links to over 100 of the very best Lync blogs. Here you will also find weekly blog highlights and a feed for a dozen of the top blogs.
Lync Server Support Home
Top Lync Solutions RSS Feed
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!
Celebrate, it's Friday! Oh, and it's also haiku number 100.
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.
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.
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.
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.
Three cheers for the user store, and the CsUserDatabaseState cmdlets. But please don't boo the haiku.
This haiku is about the CsClientPin cmdlets. Well, the haiku is about PINs in general, the article is about the CsClientPin cmdlets.