M365 - Exchange Online Center

ENow Software's Microsoft Exchange Online blog built by Microsoft MVPs for IT/Sys Admins.

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Outlook: Limits and Performance

Image of Ingo Gegenwarth
Ingo Gegenwarth

When it comes to collaboration, Outlook is still the most in common tool. It’s not only an e-mail client, it allows you also managing your appointments, tasks etc.

Especially the manager-delegate scenario, Outlook is THE tool to be used. But even we have great features, supporting our daily work and many scenarios, there are always limits. And these limits can cause a lot of trouble.

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Deploying Outlook Mobile Securely in the Enterprise

Image of Dominik Hoefling MVP
Dominik Hoefling MVP
At Microsoft Ignite 2018 last year, Ross Smit IV, Microsoft’s Principal PM Manager in the EEM Customer Experience Engineering team ran a groundbreaking session on deploying Outlook mobile securely in the enterprise. In his Ignite session, he discusses how to meet high security and compliance demands without compromising productivity or the end user experience. In this blog, I am going to recap the session and inform how you can keep company data safe with Enterprise Mobility + Security (EM+S).
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businessman using smartphone

Collaboration with Email

Image of Nathan O'Bryan MCSM
Nathan O'Bryan MCSM

For most of the last 25 years or so, most people with “office” jobs have relied on email as their primary communications tool at work. During that time, Microsoft has added many ways for groups of people to collaborate within their email clients: distribution lists, public folders, shared mailboxes, resource mailboxes, site mailboxes, and Groups. How does an organization decide which of these options to use? When are shared mailboxes the best choice?

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Reply or Reply All: Controls, Options, and Best Practices

Image of Jeff Guillet MVP, MCSM
Jeff Guillet MVP, MCSM

Since the dawn of email, organizations have struggled with the way that users reply to emails. Confusion (or worse) occurs when emails include groups, CC, BCC, internal, and external recipients. Choosing to use "Reply All" may release confidential information to the wrong people or cause mail storms between senders and recipients – sometimes bringing email servers to their knees.

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