In our monthly feature, we take a look at the content that was most popular with our readers in the previous month and share it with you.
For the last month of 2013, our readers were most interested in the skills and topics they should know to improve their skills set, creating a deep-dive learning plan, how to prep for Exchange Online migrations and more.
What Exchange Server content helped you and your organization most last month? Is it something that isn’t on our list? Let us know in the comments below or on Twitter @ExchangeTT.
Essential Guide: the three Microsoft collaboration tools to know
This essential guide takes a look at the three Microsoft collaboration tools every Exchange admin should get to know for their organizations: Lync, SharePoint and Office 365. Readers can take a look at how SharePoint can ease collaboration, the benefits of using Office 365 for collaboration and how admins can size up Lync for their enterprise.
The eight Exchange skills and topics admins should know
If you want to increase your Exchange knowledge and bring it to the next level, it’s time to buckle down and tackle these eight topics and skills. These topics and skills can make you a more valuable IT professional and are easy to transition between different versions of Exchange and Office 365.
Create a deep-dive learning plan to dig deeper than your credentials
Credentials are a wonderful thing, but they don’t automatically make you a great Exchange Server professional. You’ll have to dig into Exchange’s inner workings to make that happen. This tip takes a look at some paths you can follow to make the right deep-dive learning plan for you.
The most popular Exchange Server news stories of 2013
There were plenty of news stories about Exchange Server in 2013, but these five had the most clicks from readers. The Apple iOS 6.0.1 Exchange 2010 bug was a huge story, as were the Exchange 2010 SP3 release and Microsoft’s backtracking of a Patch Tuesday update.
Help your organization prepare for an Exchange Online migration
Getting ready for an Exchange Online migration can be a daunting task, but following these steps can help ensure that the experience is a smooth one for you and for end users. One major thing you should keep in mind is communicating with end users about what they should expect to see during the migration.