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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.
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These short videos focus on specific tasks and show you how to accomplish them for Microsoft Lync Server 2010.
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It looks like the writers of this haiku should be taking even more vacation. But in the meantime, here's a haiku (and article) about the Lync Server CsStaticRoutingConfiguration cmdlets.
The sun is always shining somewhere. Today it's shining on the CsAllowedDomain cmdlets. Of course, the sun is always shining on the Lync Server cmdlets.
Today we'll all learn a little -- a very little -- something about media bypass. Like how the New-CsNetworkMediaBypassConfiguration cmdlet works.
Take some time today to reflect on the greatest achievements of your life. At least one of them should be running the Lync Server CsComputer cmdlets.
How long is a two-day work week? We suppose that depends on what you're working on. But when you're writing about Lync Server cmdlets, especially the CsProxyConfiguration cmdlets, well, time just flies. Along the back of an emu.
What do Lync Server conferencing cmdlets have to do with Arches National Park in Moab, Utah? Nothing, but that didn't stop us from putting both in the same article.
Time for a short vacation again. Yes, it's a vacation-within-a-vacation. Is there a better kind? But first, a few words about the Set-CsWebServer cmdlet. And don't worry, we'll be back on Thursday next week. We've been assured you'll all be able to get along without your daily haiku for a few days just fine.
Looking for some trivia on the state of Utah? What better place to find it than in a Lync Server PowerShell haiku? Looking for some information on Lync Server conferencing policies? What a coincidence, this haiku actually has that, too.
This is part 2 in our two-part haiku on simple URLs. Okay, it's not really a two-part haiku. There are two parts to the simple URL story, with one haiku per part. So consider this a bonus haiku. Or not.
Get ready for the thrill of a lifetime. But before you figure out what that is, stop and read this haiku about the New-CsSimpleUrlEntry cmdlet.
Neither rain nor lightning nor gusting winds will keep us from explaining voice normalization rules.
You don't need to be tall to use the Response Group cmdlets, but some 14-foot stilts might help. It couldn't hurt to try, could it? Oh, well, true, maybe it could. We recommend trying it without the stilts first.
While we're convinced it is possible to go uphill in both directions, we tend to spend more time going downhill. And there's always a headwind in both directions. But as long as the sun is out, that's okay. Today the sun is shining and the Application servers are working beautifully, thanks to the Set-CsApplicationServer cmdlet.
This haiku comes to you from sunny Utah, where the haiku writers intend to be almost as useful as the New-CsIssuedCertId cmdlet.
Vacation time is finally here. But first, a word from your haiku author on the CsHostedVoicemailPolicy cmdlets.
You don't need to memorize all the cmdlet help for Call Admission Control. After all, this haiku, which talks about just that, will be here forever. Or somewhere close to forever.
It may be difficult to create a softball team that's comprised of all brothers, but throw in a few nephews and you're in business. Unless, of course, at least one of the family members happens to be out of town the weekend of the tournament. But with the CsLIsCivicAddress cmdlets, at least he can be located if an emergency arises.
It's 3:00 AM, do you know where your Lync Server PowerShell haiku is? You probably didn't at 3:00 AM, but then again, neither did we. But it's here now, and it's all about importing announcement files.
Today's haiku is followed by a story of daring and lifetime (well, summertime) achievements. Then, if you're interested, there's something about OCS to Lync Server migration cmdlets.