In this article by Michael Van Horenbeeck and Peter De Tender, authors of the book Microsoft Exchange 2013 Cookbook, you will learn how to perform the tasks necessary to set up, configure, and maintain the Mailbox Server Role, including:
- Creating and removing mailbox databases
- Mounting and dismounting databases
- Moving database files to another location
- Configuring circular logging
- Creating and removing mailboxes
- Managing resource mailboxes
- Configuring mailbox size limits
- Managing personal archives
- Assigning mailbox permissions
- Moving mailboxes to another database
- Managing Public Folders
- Configuring send and receive connectors
- Configuring Accepted domains
- Configuring message size limits
Over the years, the Mailbox Server Role has evolved into something more than just a place where mail data is stored. Although its primary role remains storing and managing mail-related data, it inherited large chunks of what used to be the Hub Transport server and Unified Messaging server. This shows that the Mailbox Server role in Exchange 2013 resembles an Exchange 2010 multi-role server in many ways.Read Configuring and Managing the Mailbox Server Role in full
In this article, by Kamalakannan Elangovan, the author of Microsoft Dynamics AX 2012 Reporting Cookbook, we will understand and acquire the skills necessary to be good at reporting based on SSRS.
This article will cover the following recipes:
- Creating a matrix report
- Creating a multicolumn matrix report
- Creating a column chart
- Creating a line chart
The legacy reporting system in Dynamics AX had very limited capabilities of how you can render data. Something as simple as adding an image and placing it right was a mammoth task, while things such as graphs and charts were not imaginable. SSRS takes away this pain and makes it easy to represent data in different formats. SSRS reports help create easier and convenient representation of data graphically that is easy for the end user to assimilate. This article will discuss recipes that cover the different kinds of controls other than the table layout discussed so far that can be used to represent data, such as matrix, charts, and gauges. The reader will be familiarized with the different controls and how they can be put to use in reports through this article.Read Reporting Based on SSRS in full
This article created by Raymond Camden and Andy Matthews, authors of jQuery Mobile Web Development Essentials walks you through your first jQuery Mobile project. It details what must be added to your project's directory and source code. You know what jQuery Mobile is, the history of it as well as its features and goals. Now we're actually going to build our first jQuery Mobile website (well, web page) and see how easy it is to use.
In this article we will perform the following steps:
- Create a simple HTML page
- Add jQuery Mobile to the page
- Make use of custom data attributes (data-*)
- Update the HTML to make use of the data attributes that jQuery Mobile recognizes
This article by Luis Augusto Weir and Andrew Bell, the authors of the book Oracle SOA Governance 11g Implementation, introduces a case study that will be further developed throughout the article. It will introduce a fictitious company that is looking to implement SOA Governance following a maturity assessment and a SOA Roadmap elaboration. The case study will help you to understand the concepts being presented in this article, as well as how to apply them to implement Oracle SOA Governance in an easily digestible form by illustrating the typical problems faced by organizations introducing governance, and how the benefits derived from its inception must be measurable and tangible.
The case study is based on actual scenarios experienced by the authors and therefore should provide a realistic view of the key challenges faced when implementing SOA Governance, and how they can be overcome.Read Implementation Case Study in full
This article created by Nicolas Fränkel, the author of Learning Vaadin 7, Second Edition, introduces Vaadin its features, its philosophy, and its surrounding environment.
In this article, we will look into the following:
- The evolution from mainframe toward the rich client.
- The concept of application tier
- The many limits of the thin-client approach
- What stands beyond those limits
- Why choose Vaadin today?
- The state of the market
- Vaadin's place in the market
- A preview of what other frameworks Vaadin can be integrated with and what platforms it can run on
In this article by Hussain Pithawala, author of the book Learning Google Guice we will develop a web application in Java using servlets and JSPs, and will see how Guice makes it simple to wire dependencies and helps to achieve separation of concerns easily. It even provides a programmatic approach to confi gure routing to servlets and JSPs while avoiding declarative approach in web.xml. As part of our learning we will fit flight search functionality in a web application. It is assumed that the reader is familiar with JSP, servlet development, and knows how to deploy a WAR file to a web container. Use of Tomcat to deploy the examples is suggested. We also need an extension of Guice for web development, guice-servlet-3.0. As usual, the dependency for this has been declared in pom.xml and once packaged it would be available in WAR (web application archive) also.Read Google Guice in full
A free and open-source Integrated Development Environment (IDE) for software developers. In this article by Atul Palandurkar, author of Instant NetBeans IDE How-to, you get all the tools you need to create professional applications with the Java platform such as follows :
- Desktop applications,
- Enterprise applications,
- Web applications, and
- Mobile applications,
This article by Rob Manson, author of Getting Started with WebRTC, shows how we can use WebRTC as an advantage for education and e-learning.Read Applying WebRTC for Education and E-learning in full
In this article by Robert Cowham and Neal Ralph Firth, authors of the book Learning Perforce CRM, we will explain regarding the file information. File information is the key to understanding the history of a repository, how a code base or set of files has evolved, and what is happening to it now.
File information is exposed in many parts of the P4V interface. In this article, we will cover how to make the most efficient use of the Perforce reporting commands to examine the information associated with a file. More importantly, we'll explain how to interpret this information to maximize the value it provides you.
In this article we will cover:
- Properties of files
- File versions and their relationship to changelists
- Finding files in the repository
- The many ways of referencing file versions
- Comparing different versions of files and folders
- Examining how file content has evolved over time
- Perforce file types and how they impact usage and workspaces
In this article by Karl Pover, author of Learning QlikView Data Visualization, we will analyze the most important data visualisation elements and its foundation: people, data, and tools.Read Introducing QlikView elements in full
In this article by Tero Parviainen, author of Real-Time Web Application development using Vert.x 2.0, we will learn how to deploy a Vert.x web application on a server, making it available on the Internet. You'll also learn how to set up deployment scripts that enable the continuous delivery of updated versions of your application.
We will be walking through one deployment scenario, which has been shown to work well in the real world. It involves deploying our Vert.x application to an Ubuntu Linux server.Read Deploying a Vert.x application in full
In this article by Joseph Howse, the author of, Android Application Programming with OpenCV, we will learn how to make subtle color shifts with curves.Read Making subtle color shifts with curves in full