2 Exchange 2010 uses only the .NET Framework 3.5 and the .NET Framework 3.5 SP1 libraries. It doesn't use the .NET Framework 4.5 libraries if they're installed on the server. We support the installation of any version of the .NET Framework 4.5 (for example, .NET Framework 4.5.1, .NET Framework 4.5.2, etc.) as long as the .NET Framework 3.5 or the .NET Framework 3.5 SP1 is also installed on the server.
2 If you want to create an EdgeSync Subscription between an Exchange 2010 Hub Transport server and an Exchange 2013 SP1 Edge Transport server, you need to install Exchange 2010 SP3 Update Rollup 5 or later on the Exchange 2010 Hub Transport server.
For more information about global catalog servers, see What is the Global Catalog.Domain controllerIn each Active Directory site where you plan to install Exchange 2013, you must have at least one writeable domain controller running one of the following: Windows Server 2022 Standard or Datacenter3Windows Server 2016 Standard or Datacenter1Windows Server 2012 R2 Standard or Datacenter1Windows Server 2012 Standard or DatacenterWindows Server 2008 R2 Standard or Enterprise SP1 or laterWindows Server 2008 R2 Datacenter RTM or laterWindows Server 2008 Standard or Enterprise SP1 or later (32-bit or 64-bit)Windows Server 2008 Datacenter RTM or laterWindows Server 2003 Standard Edition with Service Pack 2 (SP2) or later (32-bit or 64-bit)Windows Server 2003 Enterprise Edition with SP2 or later (32-bit or 64-bit)Active Directory forestActive Directory must be at Windows Server 2003 forest functionality mode or higher.2DNS namespace supportExchange 2013 supports the following domain name system (DNS) namespaces: ContiguousNoncontiguousSingle label domainsDisjoint For more information about DNS namespaces supported by Exchange, see KB2269838.IPv6 supportIn Exchange 2013, IPv6 is supported only when IPv4 is also installed and enabled. If Exchange 2013 is deployed in this configuration, and the network supports IPv4 and IPv6, all Exchange servers can send data to and receive data from devices, servers, and clients that use IPv6 addresses. For more information, see IPv6 support in Exchange 2013.1 Windows Server 2012 R2 and Windows Server 2016 are supported only with Exchange 2013 SP1 or later.
The Active Directory preparation can be done before you start installing Exchange Server or it can be done during first Exchange Server 2013 setup. We will be doing the Active Directory preparation during the setup. In case you plan to prepare the active directory before the installation of exchange server 2013 then follow the steps listed below.
The prerequisites that are needed to install Exchange 2013 on a Windows Server 2008 R2 SP1 computer depends on which Exchange roles you want to install. In this lab we will be installing Exchange Server 2013 on windows server 2008 R2 Sp1 64 bit Enterprise Edition.we will install both the Mailbox and Client Access server roles on the same computer. Make sure that the functional level of your forest is at least Windows Server 2003, and that the schema master is running Windows Server 2003 with Service Pack 2 or later.Read more about Exchange 2013 prerequisites here.
Hello,when installing exchange 2013 CU22 on a windows server 2012 R2 machine after all the requirements we proceed to the install. We get all the way to step 10 of 14 and then presented with this error:
this happens only whn u repeating the previous incomplete installation on the server. Arbitration and federation (which are default mailboxes in Exchge server) gets corrupted. dont beat around the bush rather go for fresh installation from scratch on a new server and this time avoid doing any Schema extension since it is already done whn u initiated the Exchnge installation for the first time.
Hi All!I'm wondering if anyone has done an upgrade from Windows 2008 R2 and exchange 2010 to the most recent versions lately.If so I would super appreciate if someone could point me in a good direction for a starting point.Any issues?Any recommendations?Thanks!
Microsoft will follow up the current Small Business Server version, SBS 2008, with two products, each of which serves a particular need. The first, currently codenamed SBS "7", will be a traditional SBS product update and will offer, as before, on-premises versions of Windows Server (2008 R2), Exchange 2010, Windows Server Update Services (WSUS), and more.
Many organizations want to add in a specific Windows Server 2008 R2 function such as Windows Server 2008 R2 Remote Desktop Services (previously called Terminal Services), Hyper-V R2 virtualization, DirectAccess, or BranchCache. Such functions can be installed on Windows Server 2008 R2 member servers in an existing Active Directory 2003 networking environment. This allows an organization to get Windows Server 2008 R2 application capabilities fairly quickly and easily without having to do a full migration to Active Directory 2008 R2. In many cases, a Windows Server 2008 R2 member server can simply be added to an existing network without ever affecting the existing network. This addition provides extremely low network impact but enables an organization to prototype and test the new technology, pilot it for a handful of users, and slowly roll out the technology to the client base as part of a regular system replacement or upgrade process.
Note - One of the first things an organization becomes aware of is that Windows Server 2008 R2 ONLY comes in 64-bit (x64 or IA64) versions. 32-bit hardware and a 32-bit installation is no longer supported. The last version of the Windows Server operating system that supported 32-bit is Windows Server 2008.
With the Windows Server 2008 R2, Standard Edition taking on the bulk of network services, the Windows Server 2008 R2, Enterprise Edition is really focused on server systems that require extremely large-scale processing and memory capabilities as well as clustering or Active Directory Federation Services. From the basis of scalability of processing and memory capacity, applications like Windows virtualization or enterprise-class Exchange 2010 or SQL 2008 servers would benefit from the capabilities of the Enterprise Edition of Windows Server 2008 R2.
The operating system capabilities are limited to the edition of Server Core being installed, so a Windows Server 2008 R2, Enterprise Edition Server Core server has the same memory and processor limits as the regular Enterprise Edition of Windows Server 2008 R2. 2b1af7f3a8