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Click OK to close the dialog box and return to the New Object Contact box (Figure 43) Leave the associated administrative group listbox set to First Administrative Group for now (we ll look at administrative groups in 12)
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Figure 43 Specifying addressing information for a new mail-enabled contact
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Click Next and then Finish to create the new mail-enabled contact Now that the contact has been created, it needs to be configured properly
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Configuring a Mail-enabled Contact
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To configure our new contact, double-click on it in ADUC to open its Properties Sheet Compared to the large number of tabs present on user objects, contacts are a breeze to configure! Start by supplying the necessary business information for the contact telephone number, Web page, company, address, title, department, and so on The more information you specify, the more useful this contact object will be to your users because it will enable them to search AD more easily
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Switch to the E-mail Addresses tab Note that this is the same as that of mail-enabled users as discussed in the previous chapter (see Figure 34) You can use this tab to add new email addresses for the contact, specify a primary address when there is more than one address of a given type, edit existing addresses, and remove unnecessary ones Switch to the Exchange General tab now (Figure 44) Here you can further configure the contact by:
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Changing the alias for the contact Modifying the primary email address for the contact or create a new address Specify a maximum size for incoming messages or use the default limit set in Server Manager Decide whether the contact will be allowed to receive email from anyone or only from specified users in your Exchange organization (you can list those users from whom the contact either can or cannot receive email)
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Figure 44 Configuring Exchange settings for a mail-enabled contact
Contacts
If you now open Outlook Web Access, you ll find that you can click To and search AD for the contact Zyllian Zbignowski, but if you send mail to her it will bounce back to you unless her email address is a real one and your Exchange server is connected to the Internet (which is not the case in our testbed environment)
Mail-Enabling a Standard Contact
If you have already created contacts in AD before installing Exchange, these contacts are not automatically mail-enabled during Setup So you may want to mail-enable these contacts manually afterward, and this is how to do it If you don t have any standard contacts, first create one like this: right-click on the OU where you want the contact to reside, select New Contact, specify the name of the contact, click Next, clear the checkbox (see Figure 43) so that the contact does not become mailenabled for Exchange, click Next, and then click Finish Now you can manually mail-enable your standard contact by rightclicking on it and selecting Exchange Tasks to start the Exchange Tasks Wizard The only task you can select in the wizard is the one you want: Establish email address The steps are straightforward You can similarly use the wizard to change a mail-enabled contact back into a standard one
Walkthrough
Summary
This chapter looked at how to create and configure mail-enabled contacts for recipients external to your Exchange organization In the next chapter, we will see how to mail-enable groups in Exchange, a feature that enables you to perform simultaneous mass mailings
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CHAPTER
Groups
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In addition to users and contacts discussed in the previous two chapters, a third kind of Exchange recipient is groups In previous versions of Exchange, mail was sent simultaneously to multiple users by using distribution lists (DLs) In Exchange 2000, DLs are replaced by mailenabled groups This chapter has six walkthroughs:
Creating a mail-enabled security group Configuring a mail-enabled security group Disabling a mail-enabled security group Mail-enabling a standard security group Hiding and displaying membership of a mail-enabled security group Creating a mail-enabled distribution group
Note that this chapter is not about administrative groups or routing groups, which are not recipients and are discussed in 21
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