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Table 10-2 Outlook Version Compatibility with Exchange 2007
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Outlook Express ships and installs with Internet Explorer Its main advantage over Outlook 2000 is that it has a Network News Transfer Protocol (NNTP) client that works well with Internet newsgroups It also has the ability to send and retrieve e-mail, and possesses both the POP3 and IMAP4 clients Outlook Express can also query X500-based directories over Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP) In an Exchange environment, Outlook Express does not query a directory via Exchange Instead, it will query Active Directory directly over TCP port 389 via a specified domain controller Where Outlook Express falls short is in its inability to connect to public folders and its lack of calendaring abilities In my consulting experience, I have generally recommended Outlook Express primarily as a newsgroup reader and Outlook for all other functions
OTHER CLIENTS
Because Exchange 2007 and Windows Server 2003 are standards-based platforms, nearly any POP3 or IMAP4 client will be compatible with Exchange 2007, but limited to the scope of functionality provided by each standard If you are running other Internet mail clients, you can use Exchange 2007 Server as your messaging server, although some functionality may be sacrificed in this situation In our discussions in this book, I have readily assumed a complete Windows operating system environment However, there are many UNIX and Macintosh deployments as well, and we need to consider how non-Windows based clients can connect to Exchange 2007 Server
UNIX Clients
There is no Outlook or Exchange client for the UNIX operating system, so UNIX users have one of two choices to make The first option is that a standards-based POP3 or IMAP4 client may be used to access messages from the Exchange 2007 Server If access to public folders is necessary, then an IMAP4 client should be utilized, because a POP3 client cannot access public folders The second option is to install a browser on the UNIX computer and use Outlook Web Access (OWA) to access e-mail This might be a preferred method in some environments, since the same utility can be used for more than one purpose
Using POP3/IMAP4
By default, Exchange has both of these services disabled See how to enable and configure these protocols in 8
Microsoft Exchange Server 2007: A Beginner s Guide
Macintosh Clients
There are several choices that can be made for a Macintosh client First, there is a Macintosh version of Outlook (Entourage 2004 for Mac) that will work with all versions of Exchange The Entourage client is being updated on a regular basis Usually, this client lacks some of the functionality of the Windows-based versions (especially Outlook 2007), and my consulting experience suggests that it tends to require more administrative effort to install and maintain Like UNIX clients, a second choice would be for Mac users to install and use a generic POP3 or IMAP4 client Finally, a third choice for Macintosh users would be to use OWA for e-mail from a Macintosh-based browser
SUMMARY
In this chapter, you have learned about the various clients that are available as messaging clients for Exchange Server 2007 Moreover, you ve learned how Outlook 2007 can configure more on its own and seen some of the new Exchange-specific features I really just scratched the surface of this client There are entire books out there that can be referenced for every detail of this powerful client In the next chapter, I ll continue the client discussion and focus on how mobile clients can utilize Outlook Web Access, ActiveSync, and Outlook Anywhere
Administering Mobile Clients
Microsoft Exchange Server 2007: A Beginner s Guide
n the previous chapter, I focused on the traditional clients available for Exchange But as I ve mentioned several times in this book, Microsoft s ever-present goal for Exchange is to provide anytime, anywhere, any device access to your messages In order to meet this goal, several mobile clients are available for your use to remotely access Exchange Now, to be clear, when I say mobile, I don t necessarily mean a Pocket PC type of client; I really mean any client that is mobile this could be a laptop, a roaming user logging on from a friend s home computer, or a mobile phone browser, as well as the Pocket PC (now called Windows Mobile) type clients In this chapter, I ll cover the latest versions of several mobile clients you may take advantage of in your environment: Outlook Web Access (OWA) Premium for Web-based access OWA Light for dial-up Web-based access Outlook Anywhere (formerly RPC over HTTP) for external access to Exchange within Outlook Windows Mobile devices Outlook Voice Access for retrieving voice and e-mail messages via phone
Remember, in this chapter, in all cases I ll be focusing on the client-side features and configuration The server-side configurations can be found in 7, where I covered the Unified Messaging server role and 8, where I covered the Client Access server role
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