Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
Using Outlook with
Exchange Server
Microsoft Exchange Server is designed to facilitate communication
IN THIS CHAPTER
and collaboration among groups of people. It works in conjunction
with client applications such as Outlook, and provides services
such as email, instant messaging, sharing of calendars and tasks, thin-client
(that is, browser) based access to email, and support for mobile devices.
About Exchange Server
Working with Offline
Folders Files
This chapter shows you how to get the most out of Outlook when you are
using it with an Exchange account. It does not cover aspects of Exchange not
specifically related to Outlook, such as Exchange Server administration.
Setting options for Exchange
Server
Using Exchange voting
Be aware that Exchange Server is a complex piece of software with lots of
options, which may be set differently by the Exchange administrator. There
are also different versions of Exchange Server in use at different
organizations. For these reasons you cannot be sure that each Exchange Server
account will work exactly the same as all the others.
“Unsending” messages
Outlook forms and Exchange
Working with group schedules
Using Outlook’s Delegate
feature
Understanding Exchange Server
Exchange Server is designed to facilitate the exchange of information
between users. An Exchange Server account may have just a few users,
dozens, or even hundreds. Each individual user has his own username and
password that he uses to log on to the account. The username and password
are part of the information that must be specified when setting up your
Exchange account in Outlook, as was covered in Chapter 3.
Outlook Remote Mail
Central to the concept of Exchange is the fact that all information — your
received emails, your calendar, your tasks, and so on — is stored on the
server. Most Outlook users will have a local copy of this information, stored
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