In legacy versions of Exchange Server we could use PFDAVAdmin to manage calendar permissions, or alternatively the 3rd party tool SetPerm.
With Exchange Server 2010 calendar permissions can be managed using the *-MailboxFolderPermission cmdlets. While these cmdlets can be used to manage permissions on any mailbox folder, we`ll focus on calendar permissions.
Sometimes managing groups in Active Directory becomes tedious and even overwhelming. Sure, you can add a user to multiple groups using Active Directory Users and Computers (ADUC) and in cases where group management doesn’t happen often, this might be the way to go, but Quest Software has a set of PowerShell Commandlets that can make this task very easy to automate.
Get-QADComputer Retrieve computer objects that match specified conditions.
Connect-QADService Connect to AD domain controller (or AD LDS)
Disconnect-QADService Disconnect from an AD domain controller
Get-QADGroup Retrieve groups that match specific conditions
Set-QADGroup Modify attributes of group(s)
In this example, $serverslist contains 4 server names that the cmdlet invoke-command will send in argument to myscript.ps1, the –asjob parameter will free us of the sequential processing time of each execution of the invoke-command (just see the screenshot below)
Microsoft Exchange Server 2010 brings the latest updates and enhancements in flexible communication tools to your business. Trying to decide whether-or-not to make the upgrade? This buying guide points out the differences between exchange server 2010 vs 2007. With this version comparison guide you’ll be able to see whether the new features in Exchange Server 2010 are just the thing you were looking for or whether you should stick with 2007.
(source : msexchange.org)
Let’s face it: it is getting difficult to find tips that can improve overall system performance, when it matters for Exchange Server 2007. This last version of Exchange Server outperforms all its predecessors, since it can now take advantage of the x64 architecture in all its glory.
Microsoft Script Explorer for Windows PowerShell (pre-release) helps scripters find Windows PowerShell scripts, snippets, modules, and how-to guidance in online repositories such as the TechNet Script Center Repository, PoshCode, local or network file systems and Bing Search Repository