A small history of Microsoft Exchange 2007

Microsoft Exchange 2007 is collaborative software meant to aid people who are involved in the same tasks achieve their goals. But how did it all start? What and when were the bases for this software set and what improvements have been made over the years?

The migration from the 'legacy XENIX-based messaging system' to Exchange began in 1993 and by 1995 500 users were already using the first version. By April 1996 there were already 32000 users who migrated to this environment.

Exchange Server 4.0 was introduced to the public in June 1996 as an upgrade for the Microsoft Mail 3.5. In 1997, there were two other versions released, Exchange 5.0 and 5.5. The dawn of the new millennium marked the release of the Exchange Server 2000, which overcame a large number of the limitations the previous version suffered from, but it also had some difficulties when it came to upgrade.

The predecessor of Microsoft Exchange 2007, the 2003 version, eradicated the upgrade difficulties, allowing the users to slowly migrate to the new environment without any prolonged downtimes or unnecessary expenses. It also had a number of improvements when compared to the previous versions, like new applications and better data recovery options.

Until the Microsoft Exchange 2007 was released, there were a lot of people that were uncertain as far as the future of the product goes. This was due to the fact that the release of the add-on Edge Services was dropped, even though it was announced in 2005.

The main purpose for the Exchange software is electronic mail, tasks and contacts, calendaring and other similar activities. The release of the Microsoft Exchange 2007 marked the integration of voice mails, better filtering, and a new interface of Outlook Web Access.

Microsoft Exchange 2007 support platforms are more 'new age' to point out the substantial improvements that this type of hardware can bring to this product. It runs only on 64-bit versions of Windows Server, which means that if you use 32-bit software and hardware, both will need to be replaced.

Microsoft Exchange 2007 support for clusters has been dramatically improved. As opposed to its predecessor, the 2003 version, which allowed the active-active node clustering, Exchange 2007 support for this type of clustering has been removed due to low performance.

You may be able to find a service provider that hosts this software and provide Exchange 2007 support round the clock. You can also search the internet for more information regarding whatever it is you want to know about this product.

In order to keep you from spending hours on the web trying to find the information that you want, you should go directly to the target and visit the website hostedex.com. This is the place where all your questions regarding Microsoft Exchange 2007 will be answered.

taken from : http://www.goarticles.com/cgi-bin/showa.cgi?C=913189

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2 komentar:

Frenavit Putra said...

woi....opo iku artine????

mana bahasa Indonesia e?????

Ato kalo gak gitu kasih translate nya Mas...

Itu artikelnya bagus2...

tapi sayangg English...


cisthouse said...

oke mas, nanti saya translate, hehehe..saya lagiy mencari adsense,
doakan dapat y mas thanks

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