Organizations may opt to migrate from their on-premise Exchange Server to Office 365 for a number of reasons; including reliability, real-time synchronization, enhanced security features and flexible subscription plans. However, the actual process of migrating multiple or even a single mailbox is a difficult one that can be easy to get wrong. In this article, we will go through how to perform both types of migration as the process does differ depending on the volume of mailboxes you want to migrate. Learn more
Migrating from on-premises Exchange to Office 365 is a complex and potentially difficult task. The method used to migrate will vary depending on the version of the on-premises Exchange and size of the environment. The current available options for Office 365 users are: Learn more
Office 365 migrations can be messy if proper steps are not taken to carefully prepare and plan them. The migrations themselves are easy if you make sure that you take appropriate precautions. In this brief articles we will take you through some of the steps we believe you need to take to make sure that you have a completely hassle-free migration. Learn more
Carrying out public folder migration operations from Exchange Server 2007/2010 to Exchange Server 2016 has never been an easy task, especially when you want to do it in a profitable and timely manner. With the introduction of new versions, IT managers are facing new complications and new challenges. So to stay updated with the latest version and to overcome these challenges, migration is needed. Learn more
The ever rising disposition towards the cloud has engendered a considerable interest in knowing ways to how to move to it, but in this cloud chaos do the organizations reflect on the need of moving back to the on premises system?
Why should they do it?
While it’s a good idea to think mainstream, one should always have a back out strategy. There are scenarios in which you may have no other alternative but to move back to the on premises system, and a few of them are: Learn more
Migration from an old version to a new and upgraded one is indeed a need today. Exchange Server 2007 and 2010 is now an outdated version, which was present in the arcade for many years. Although, administrators are quite acquainted with this version, but existing scenario represents a complete different picture.
The complete era has changed now. The release of MS Exchange 2013 and various other different features such as cloud is forcing organizations to migrate Exchange from 2007/2010 to 2013 Exchange Server. Migrating from an old version to Exchange 2013 provides various benefits such as improved performance, better assimilation in Microsoft environment, and easy deployment and maintenance. Learn more
Carrying out migration operation to upgrade from Exchange Server 2007 to 2010 is quite challenging, especially when you’re doing it for the first time and have no clues about the complications or issues that can come your way. While taking the big move, the first thing that you’re likely to panic about is – How should you proceed towards Exchange migration 2007 to 2010 safely without risking your organization to potential data losses?
Covering the whole process of Exchange migration 2007 to 2010, this blog will walk you through some of the best tips and practices you can adopt for a safe, smooth and hassle-free transition. Learn more
Many administrators feel that moving from on-premises Exchange to Office 365 is a difficult task. But Exchange Migrator tool, a new-age solution for Exchange migration, makes matters much simple. This tool helps to conduct professional Exchange intra-forest migrations, Exchange cross-forest migrations, and Exchange to Office 365 migrations effortlessly. It offers facilities for pre-migration analysis, mailbox migration, public folder migration, migration of Outlook rules, migration of limits and permissions, Outlook profile updating, GAL synchronization, report generation, and configuration of notifications. We will go through the important steps of the migration without much detailing. Learn more