Well, they've done away with the RUS in 2007. So you just created a new user and you want him/her to show up in the offline address book right away? I do. Open up Exchange Powershell and type in the following:
Get-EmailAddressPolicy | Update-EmailAddressPolicy
Get-AddressList | Update-AddressList
Get-GlobalAddressList | Update-GlobalAddressList
Hate the touchpad? I do. I came across the following thread and this worked for me FINALLY. I wish I knew where the Fedora drivers were. If you know, please post them in the comment section.
This works great on the Dell Latitude E5410 on Linux Mint 12 as well by the way, and the direct link to the driver is:
Lots of problems getting my Dell Latitude E5410 up and running with wireless drivers, but the answer was simple, I just had to go to about 14 different websites to piece everything together. Simply put, it's easy to do. This will work for a broad range of Broadcom chipsets as well, so give this a try.
Very great plugin for Nagios at:
This page covers most everything you need to know to get output from the perl script, however, there are a few pre-requisites to know about. Namely, you need to install VMWare vSphere Perl SDK on your Nagios box. You can register and download this from VMWare at:
I have a few demo sites with work I have done. Please see the following:
http://www.uniqueroofingconcepts.com (Joomla! 1.5.15)
http://www.allstarfootprint.com (Joomla 1.5.23)
http://www.soulbinder.org (Joomla 2.5.1)
I've been using this method of logon script via Group Policy since 2007 or so now, and it does wonders. Consider the following, we want to map drive letters for everyone, then we want to map certain drive letters for members of a specific AD group, and finally we need to map drive letters for specific users. We also want to map all network printers, and assign a default printer via AD group membership as well. Have a look at the following script and we will dissect it here in the remainder of the article:
I have used several products over the years to protect Exchange servers from inundating spam and virus attempts. I’ve been impressed with GFI Mail Essentials, which is a great platform. They offer up to four anti-virus engines to scan your email for virus, which is one bullet I’d like to hand to them for sure. I’ve also used Symantec Mail Security in the past, and it has worked well, though maybe not quite so robust as GFI in terms of capabilities. And finally I have used anti-spam gateways, such as the Barracuda Spam Firewall 300. This is also a fantastic device, that allows for individual spam quarantines per user, as well as a good notification system, and does a great job with spam protection once it gets tuned to the company’s emailing habits.
I use Google cloud email services for more than just Gmail. Some of the smaller companies I support use Google cloud email services vs. Exchange, as it reduces the overhead administrative costs associated with keeping up with an Exchange server (backups, database maintenance, updates and more). Google’s cloud email services offer 7685MB (around 7.6GB) of free email storage. This means that once you start to hit these limits, there is some maintenance that has to be done, and this article will show you how to do it, step by step.
So now we have a squid proxy server, but we want to do some reporting and find out what people have been surfing, and/or what their computers are doing. Easy stuff, let’s install the Squidalyser perl CGI script to make this information available in mySQL.
So after setting up a clean install of Sharepoint, I have found that search is not always configured properly, and may not work at all. In my case, this is what I had to do, and some of the errors that I came across as I resolved my search problems.