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Exchange Server 2007 Fundamentals
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Summary
In this chapter we reviewed storage and message handling architectures which form the foundation for Exchange Server 2007 The storage architecture for Exchange Server 2007 has been improved largely in part by the native support for sixty-four bit computing in Exchange 2007 The enhanced database cache creates a new storage dynamic for the Mailbox Server role that improves overall disk I/O This improvement translates into better response times for end users The Transport architecture has also been improved Hub Transport Server Roles and Edge Transport Servers work together in Exchange Server 2007 to provide better performance, reliability, and security The communications managed by these two roles with all other server roles is called the transport pipeline To help administrators with organizations of varying sizes and complexity, Exchange Server 2007 introduces a new Administrative Model with support for Unified Permission, Split Permission, and Delegated Administrative models
PART
Designing and Deploying Exchange Server 2007
CHAPTER 4 Installing Exchange 2007 CHAPTER 5 Transitioning and Migrating
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CHAPTER
Installing Exchange 2007
he basic steps required for installing Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 remain the same as they have for the last two versions prepare the forest, prepare the domain(s), and install the bits The devil, as they say, is in the details There are new prerequisites for hardware and software, new considerations for messaging infrastructure design, and new tools to make it all happen
Pre-installation Review
As we touched on in 3, many architectural factors influence infrastructure planning Prior to Exchange 2007 being installed, the infrastructure will have been designed and hardware needs assessed and provisioned Server locations should all now be mapped out and message routing defined Bandwidth and storage capacity needs have been determined through historical usage data and current product testing tools such as LoadSim and JetStress The different server roles for Exchange will have been reviewed and their implementation and coexistence agreed upon The next phase of the commitment to Exchange 2007 is the installation It may involve first testing the product and process in a lab environment, or it may involve installing into a production organization to begin moving some pilot users to the new server Before the first Exchange 2007 server is to be installed, you need to perform a couple significant steps: Prepare the Active Directory (AD) forest Prepare the Active Directory domains and child domains that will host Exchange objects For each server that will host Exchange 2007 roles, you have several phases of installation to navigate through: Configure and optimize the server hardware and operating system Determine which roles are to be installed Install Exchange Server 2007 Work through the post-installation task list
Part II:
Designing and Deploying Exchange Server 2007
The post-installation checklist includes checking for updates If Exchange 2007 Service Pack 1 (or later) is available but is not streamed into the current installation media, it will be summoned through Microsoft Update at this stage
Preparing the Server
It is much easier to assemble an appropriate, dependable system prior to establishing its place in the Exchange organization than trying to upgrade an inadequate server after production resources have been deployed to it Investments in preparation time, allowing for informed decisions in regard to disk and memory configurations, server functionality, and disaster contingencies, can reduce heartache down the road This is especially true for mission-critical applications such as enterprise e-mail
System Requirements
Exchange Server 2007, like its predecessors, has fairly significant requirements and expectations of its underlying hardware and software
Processor
Two primary choices for CPUs are compatible with Exchange 2007: A 64-bit processor supporting Intel s Extended Memory 64 Technology (Intel EM64T) A 64-bit AMD processor supporting the AMD64 platform
NOTE Intel s IA64 processors, known as Itanium, are not supported for Exchange 2007, even
though Windows 2003 Server has a version for IA64
Operating System
Exchange 2007 requires one of the 64-bit versions of Windows 2003 Server: Windows 2003 Server 64-bit Standard Service Pack 1 or higher Windows 2003 Server 64-bit Enterprise Service Pack 1 or higher Windows 2003 Server 64-bit R2 Standard Windows 2003 Server 64-bit R2 Enterprise
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