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Access "Protect Exchange data"

Published: 01 Nov 2012

New and innovative products provide many more choices to protect Microsoft Exchange depending on your recovery point objective and recovery time objective requirements. Email is now firmly established as a mission-critical application for many businesses, and more than 60% of enterprises use Microsoft Exchange for their corporate email, according to Gartner Inc. This widespread corporate adoption of Microsoft Exchange, coupled with its mission-critical nature and growing electronic discovery requirements, make protecting it a more complicated proposition than just performing simple backups and recoveries. Recovery time objectives (RTOs), recovery point objectives (RPOs) and cost are what drive the level of protection businesses provide for their Microsoft Exchange environments. Companies that can withstand outages of up to one day may consider the use of the free Microsoft Windows Server 2003 NTBackup utility to protect their Microsoft Exchange data stores. But enterprises that need their Exchange storage groups backed up and recovered in seconds or minutes,... Access >>>

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What's Inside

Features
  • Columns
    • Editorial: Backing up garbage

    • Storage Bin: Who ate the backup?

      It's astounding that in this age of technological advancements we still talk about things like backup, let alone agonize over it.

    • Best Practices: Sorting out remote-office backup

      Remote-office data has always been something of a corporate orphan when it came to backup. Once upon a time, "out of sight, out of mind" might have worked, but times have changed. Regulatory compliance, legal liability issues and the cost of producing data for ediscovery make it clear remote data can no longer be ignored.

    • Hot Spots: VMware opens door for next-gen backup apps by Lauren Whitehouse

      Virtualizing servers is becoming standard operating procedure in large and small companies. VMware and similar platforms are transforming data center management through server consolidation and business continuity improvements, but they're "breaking" a few things along the way, including data protection strategies.

    • Storage Bin: Shining the green spotlight on storage

      There's been a lot of hubbub lately about the greening of IT, and it's only going to get worse. Unlike most buzz/noise fronts that come and go, this one didn't start in the marketing department.

    • Editorial: Scramble that data!

    • Best Practices: Pull the plug on high energy costs by Dianne McAdam, Data Mobility Group

      Spiraling energy costs are taking an increasingly big chunk of the data center budget. Data centers are grappling with rising electrical bills and, in some locations, limitations on the amount of available power are forcing IT anagers to rethink their basic processes.

    • Hot Spots: Managing storage in a virtual server world

      Server virtualization is the big data center story, and storage managers need to design their storage systems to take advantage of a virtualized server environment. There are steps you can take now to ensure that your storage systems are up to the task.

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