Exchange Server 2010: What's New and What's Changed?
sponsored by Global Knowledge

E-mail has become the lifeblood of enterprise communication in the 21st century, and Microsoft's Exchange Server has positioned itself as virtually the only game in town. Sure, there are still organizations that use Lotus Notes or Novell GroupWise, but they are frequently migrating to Exchange. Having cornered the messaging market, the guys in Redmond, Washington are not sitting on their hands; they have provided us with a new version of Exchange that makes significant improvements over the previous version for the organization, its administrators, and the end-users.

The enterprise using Exchange 2003 will have no choice but to migrate to the 2010 version. Exchange 2003 will not be supported much longer, and the drawbacks of that product have become apparent in the days of large e-mail and bloated mailboxes. Those organizations that have already moved to Exchange 2007 will wish to consider which of the new features of Exchange 2010 will have the most impact on their messaging environment and will likely conclude that it's worth the effort to move to the new product.

In this white paper, we will look at some of the key changes that will be revealed with the new version of Exchange and how these changes will impact the messaging environment.

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