Receive Connector Permission Groups in Visual Studio .NET

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Receive Connector Permission Groups
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Permission Group Anonymous users Exchange users Exchange servers Legacy Exchange Servers Partner
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Security Principles Anonymous users Authenticated users Hub Transport, Edge Transport, and externally secured servers Exchange legacy interoperability Partner Server account
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You can edit an existing Receive connector s properties by right-clicking the Receive connector, located in the Exchange Management Console under the Server Configuration\Hub Transport node (or under the Edge Transport node if you are working on an Edge Transport server), and selecting properties. The General tab, shown in Figure 7-2, allows you to configure the protocol logging level and the name that the connector will provide to incoming connection attempts. If multiple fully qualified domain names (FQDNs) are assigned to the transport server that the Receive connector is on, you should ensure that the appropriate one is listed on this tab of the connector s properties dialog box.
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Connectors and Connectivity
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Figure 7-2 Configuring the FQDN of a Receive connector
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The Network tab of a Receive connector s properties dialog box is shown in Figure 7-3. There are two sections in this dialog box: the Local IP address section and the Remote IP address section. The Local IP address section determines which server IP address the connector will listen on. For example, if your Hub Transport server has multiple network cards, you can configure the connector to listen only for traffic on an IP address assigned to one of these cards rather than both of them. The default setting is to listen for traffic on port 25 on all interfaces. The Remote IP address section is used to specify which remote servers can forward mail to the local server. By default, the Receive connector will accept mail from all IP addresses. In some situations, you may wish to limit the settings in this dialog box to a specific range of IP addresses, such as those in use within your organization, though you should keep in mind that there are more effective tools for fighting spam and viruses, such as transport rules, which were covered in 6, Spam, Viruses, and Compliance. Unless there is a great reason to do otherwise, you should configure Receive connectors to receive all incoming messages and then let other aspects of Exchange, such as transport rules, deal with filtering messages on the basis of source address or content.
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Lesson 1: Configuring Connectors
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Figure 7-3 Receive connector network settings
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The Authentication tab, shown in Figure 7-4, allows you different authentication options. The available authentication options are the following:
TLS requires the installation of a TLS certificate and is generally used between trusted organizations. Basic authentication uses unencrypted user names and passwords. Exchange Server authentication is used to authenticate with smart hosts and uses TLS direct trust or Kerberos through TLS. Integrated Windows authentication uses NTLM or Kerberos authentication. The Externally Secured option is used in the event that the network is secured (such as a direct line) or Internet Protocol security (IPSec) has been implemented.
The Permission Groups tab, shown in Figure 7-5, allows you to specify which network users or computers are able to utilize this Receive connector. The permission groups that are available were listed earlier in this lesson in Table 7-1. In general, if your connector will receive traffic from outside the organization, you will select Anonymous Users or the Partners permission group. For communication within the organization, you will generally select the Exchange Users, Exchange Server, or Legacy Exchange
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Connectors and Connectivity
Servers permission group. The permission groups that are assigned determine exactly which SMTP functionality (submitting messages and bypassing spam filters) is available for the connector based on authentication.
Figure 7-4 Receive connector authentication settings
Figure 7-5 Receive connector permission groups
Lesson 1: Configuring Connectors
Quick Check
1. Which connector usage type cannot be implemented on an Edge Transport server 2. What connector usage type would you implement to receive mail from an external relay domain, and what type of transport server would you create it on
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