Thomas Stensitzki is a principal technology consultant focusing on the Microsoft messaging and collaboration technologies and the owner of Granikos GmbH & Co. KG.
He was awarded as MVP for Office Apps & Services in 2018.
He holds Master certifications as Microsoft Certified Solutions Master Messaging and as Microsoft Certified Master for Exchange Server 2010. This makes him a subject matter expert for any messaging topic related to Microsoft Exchange, Exchange Online, Microsoft 365, and Hybrid configurations.
Follow Thomas on: Google+, LinkedIn, Twitter
My sessions: https://sessionize.com/thomas-stensitzki
Personal blog: http://justcantgetenough.granikos.eu
Personal blog (legacy): http://www.sf-tools.net
Personal website: http://www.stensitzki.de
Contact Thomas at email@example.com
An update to the PowerShell script (Set-ReceiveConnectorIpAddress) to add or remove remote IP address ranges to/from Exchange Server receive connectors is available.
A new parameter to provide a comment on why an IP address is added or removed has been added to the script.
.\Set-ReceiveConnectorIpAddress.ps1 -ConnectorName MyConnector -IpAddress 10.10.10.1 -Action Remove -ViewEntireForest $true -Comment 'Personal request of upper management'
Get the most recent version at Github
This script adds or removes IP addresses or IP address ranges to/from existing Receive Connectors.
The input file can contain more than one IP address (range), one entry per line. The IP address parameter can be used to add a single IP address.
The script creates a new sub directory beneath the current location of the script. The script utilizes the directory as a log directory to store the current remote IP address ranges prior modification.
A log is written to the \log subfolder utilitzing the GlobalFunctions Logger object.
# Example 1
# Add all IP addresses stored in D:\Scripts\ip.txt to a receive connector named RelayConnector
.\Set-ReceiveConnectorIpAddress.ps1 -ConnectorName RelayConnector -FileName D:\Scripts\ip.txt -Action Add
# Example 2
# Remove IP address 10.10.10.1 from a receive connector nameds MyConnector from all Exchange Servers in the forest
.\Set-ReceiveConnectorIpAddress.ps1 -ConnectorName MyConnector -IpAddress 10.10.10.1 -Action Remove -ViewEntireForest $true
You want to know about the right on-premises Exchange Server architecture? A blog post about this topic has been published on the ESE blog yesterday.
Read the full blog post at ENow's ESE blog.
This is a map of the current datacenter footprint of Exchange Online, as presented during Microsoft Igite 2017 in Orlando.
There is a difference between Exchange Online datacenters hosting mailboxes and front door endpoint datacenters. Front door endpoints are public peering locations providing client connections with higher reliability and lower latency.
You are interested in OneDrive and OneDrive for Business?
You want to know how you can integrate the OneDrive technology into your IT infrastructure securely?
Here is the list of OneDrive related sessions at Microsoft Ignite 2017
See you at Microsoft Ignite!