Welcome to How to Cheat at Configuring Exchange Server 2007: Including Outlook Web, Mobile, and Voice Access. I hope you will enjoy reading this book as much as I enjoyed writing it, although it was a tough journey!
I first got the idea for this book in December 2005, the month when I received my first installment of E12 (beta 1). E12 was the codename for Exchange 2007 until the name change announcement in April 2006.
I’ve never been as involved in a beta program as I have with this one. Besides doing intensive testing of the product in my lab environment, I also had the opportunity to attend the first global series of technical training on the product, the “The E12 Ignite Training Tour,” which was held in April/May 2006. I attended the E12 Ignite Training Tour in Amsterdam, and during this event, I became aware of the Exchange 12 Rapid Deployment Program (RDP). The RDP lets you plan, prepare, and deploy E12 beta 2 into a specifically selected client’s corporate production environment. I already knew about the E12 Technology Adoption Program (TAP), but unfortunately, I didn’t have any clients of the required size that were interested in participating in the TAP. However, the RDP matched the environment of two of my clients perfectly. So when I returned to Denmark, it was time for me to recommend them for an RDP. Fortunately, one of them was awarded an RDP! My involvement with this client provided me with an incredible amount of hands-on experience
with the product, resulting in a lot of real-world experience that was necessary to write a book about Exchange Server 2007 at such an early stage.
I would not have been able to write this book without help (in one way or another) from the following people:
Andrew L.Williams, Managing Editor at Syngress Publishing, for believing in my idea for this book.
Gary Byrne, my Acquisitions Editor at Syngress Publishing, who did a great job putting everything together and shepherding the book through final production.
Rodney Buike and Kirk Vigil, my two technical editors, both of whom provided many great tips and suggestions.Thanks, guys, I appreciate it!
Twan Grotenhuis, who wrote Chapter 11 on Unified Messaging.
Henrik Damslund, former Exchange Technology Specialist at Microsoft Denmark, who nominated one of my clients for the Exchange RDP.
Jens Trier Rasmussen (Microsoft Services Denmark), who was my primary contact during the Exchange RDP.
Frank Nielsen, one of my good colleagues at Interprise Consulting, for the project management work he did for our client in the Exchange RDP.
KC Lemson, Exchange Program Manager, for doing a fantastic job as the lead program manager on the Exchange 2007 RDP team.
Sean Buttigieg, Michael Vella, and the rest of the MSExchange.org team for letting me be such a big part of the leading Microsoft Exchange server site, MSExchange.org. Since 1996 this site has been an essential companion guiding Exchange administrators in their quests to get the most out of their Microsoft Exchange environments.
I also want to thank Tim McMichael (Microsoft Support Professional, Charlotte, NC), Kadar M. Saadani (Exchange Beta Engineer, India), and Satguru Sharma (Exchange Beta Engineer, India).
—Henrik Walther Copenhagen, Denmark February 7, 2007
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