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This mechanism is much more efficient in terms of bytes passing over the wire and in the use of system resources; it avoids a continual dialog between clients and servers during a time when the server is already busy (because it s dealing with a lot of new messages) . The mechanism also works well over high-latency networks and is an appropriate way of dealing with the transient interruptions that these networks often experience .
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The article at http://technet.microsoft.com/en-us/library/cc179175.aspx describes how to configure Outlook 2007 and Outlook 2010 clients to operate in cached mode, including how to alter the 5-second timer interval and the 60-second interval for batched changes. Reducing the timer to, say, 2 seconds will accelerate delivery of new mail at the expense of consuming more system resources to deal with additional synchronization requests. As pointed out earlier, this could have an impact at times of peak demand because you ll force the server to respond to additional requests from clients. For this reason, the wisdom of making a change in this area is unproven. In any case, the only people who are likely to realize that Outlook is slightly slower at announcing the arrival of new messages are (a) those who carry multiple devices and can measure the arrival of a new message on each device, and (b) personnel who insist on being able to access new mail within the nearest nanosecond of its arrival. In most cases, normal human beings don t care very much. 10
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Forcing faster Outlook Anywhere connections
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Outlook clients use RPCs to connect to Exchange. The RPCs can flow over TCP or HTTP. Clients seldom need to use HTTP in an environment where clients predominantly connect using an internal network (including VPNs), but an increasing number of connections now occur across the Internet in a mode referred to as Outlook Anywhere. This mode suits users who connect using wireless networks at home or in public places. If a deployment supports many clients who use Outlook Anywhere, you can configure Exchange to force Outlook 2010 clients to attempt to make HTTP connections before they use TCP. This is the reverse of the norm that has applied to date, and its value is that it avoids the need for Outlook to fail in an attempt to connect using TCP before it connects with HTTP, and thus speeds up the time before a client is online. Use this command to make HTTP connections the default mode:
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Set-OutlookProvider EXPR -OutlookProviderFlags ServerExclusiveConnect
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This command only affects Outlook 2010 clients. Outlook 2003 and Outlook 2007 clients will continue to operate as before.
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To reverse the change:
Set-OutlookProvider EXPR -OutlookProviderFlags None
Conversation views
Earlier versions of email never included the text of previous messages in replies because doing so would add too much overhead to messages, an issue that was important in the days of dial-up connections and expensive disks. Incorporating all previous replies into messages only became common after PC clients such as Microsoft Mail introduced it as a feature. Today, including the text of previous messages is default behavior for most email clients and it has become a blight. Although it is sometimes useful to understand the context of a conversation, this extra information is usually unwanted, unnecessary, and the occupant of millions of wasted gigabytes of data that have to be managed and backed up daily. Most email conversations result in a series of messages with some new information being added in every response. The challenge is to see the valuable information while not being exposed to all the content that you ve seen in previous contributions. Exchange 2010 (including OWA) and Outlook 2010 combine in a solution called conversation views. Previous versions of Outlook allow you to click the subject heading to build a primitive form of conversation views in that all of the messages that share a common subject are grouped together. Microsoft also developed some customized Outlook code in the past (used mostly internally within Microsoft) to implement better forms of conversation views, but this code never showed up in any released product. The new solution compresses conversations into a view where the unique content from each message is shown in the reading pane as the message is selected in the conversation. To do this, new algorithms are used to detect and suppress redundant content from the view displayed to the user. Exchange uses some message properties to decide which messages are actually part of the same conversation. The message properties include the following:
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