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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.
Get your Lync Server 2010 Resource Kit, your one-stop-shop, under-the-hood, technical reference for Lync Server 2010. With 19 chapters, you will find the in-depth, nitty-gritty information you need to deploy, configure, support, and troubleshoot Lync Server 2010. For a detailed summary of each chapter, see the Lync Server 2010 Resource Kit Overview. To download your FREE chapters, see the Microsoft Lync Server 2010 Resource Kit.
These short videos focus on specific tasks and show you how to accomplish them for Microsoft Lync Server 2010.
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.
Summer is over, fall is here. Unless you're in the southern hemisphere, which we're not. But no matter where you are, another month has passed, which can mean only one thing: it's time for the Lync Server PowerShell blog month-end wrap up. This month along with our usual wrap-up stuff we have a quick tip for you on finding the most up-to-date PowerShell help.
An era comes to an end. And what better way to end than with CsCertificate cmdlets.
Please don't harm any trees while reading this haiku. The haiku writer seems to have done enough damage as it is. Instead, try out the CsDeviceUpdateRule cmdlets.
It's football season here in the U.S., and the Seattle area is feeling the pain. In addition, the world will soon feel the pain of the end of the Lync Server PowerShell daily haikus. On the bright side, you'll have 194 haikus to look back on fondly and revisit whenever you want.
The haiku writer got up on the wrong side of the traffic jam this morning. But that didn't stop him from expounding on the virtues of the CsClientPolicy cmdlets. Still, it's probably a good thing this haiku was written on a Friday.
Today's haiku is a commentary on professional baseball. There's also something in there about Lync Server PowerShell cmdlets and Response Groups. If you have feedback on Response Groups or Baseball Hall of Fame inductees, we'd love to hear it.
It's not witchcraft, it's just Lync Server trusted applications. No magic involved.
There are some Lync Server cmdlets that you'll probably never find a need to use, not even on a closed course with a professional driver. Test-CsCertificateConfiguration is one of those cmdlets. Want to know why you'll probably never use it? Read this article.
Daily hiking, biking, and blue skies are overrated. There's nothing to keep you going like a good haiku. Or a haiku about the Lync Server CsClientVersionPolicyRule cmdlets.
This haiku is about a life a hiking and biking and almost no traffic. It also mentions something about a set of Lync Server cmdlets you'll never, ever want to use.
There are no eyelashes on the CsOutboundTranslationRule cmdlets, but it turns out they don't really need them. Your car, however, might be another story.
At Microsoft we spend a lot of time talking about herding cats. It turns out that border collies must be a lot smarter than Microsoft employees, because they herd sheep, which makes much more sense than herding cats. On the other hand, border collies don't know a lot about managing audio conferencing providers with Lync Server, whereas Microsoft employees...wait, never mind.
In case you're wondering, the author of this haiku did not attempt to ride up the 9400 foot mountain. He did, however, run the Lync Server CsDatabase commands.
Hey, we're all busy. With Tweets and Facebook postings and RSS feeds all flying around everywhere, you're bound to miss something here and there. So we've provided a handy wrap-up of everything that happened at the Lync Server PowerShell blog in August 2011. We like to think you wouldn't want this to be one of the things you missed. (You don't need to take the time to tell us if we're mistaken, we know you're busy.)