Ical not updating Sexi live cam youvutu
The Calendar Publishing works via a new virtual directory – “calendar”.
On top of this, the admin can restrict via sharing policies the maximum amount of information users can publish, and sharing policies can be tied to a certain set of users.
For our first example, let’s have a look at Exchange’s primary competitor, Google Apps.
To add the shared calendar to Google Calendar, the end user chooses “Add” then “Add by URL”.
So there is some risk in enabling the facility, but by default no user’s calendars are shared, and there are a number of controls available to user and admin to pull the feature in line with the business and individual user’s requirements.
Now you know a little more about the new feature, let’s take a look at how it comes together from a user perspective, and how it’s configured by the admin.
One of the new features available in Exchange 2010 SP1 and higher (including SP2 and SP3) that I’m excited about (and already making use of) is the ability to share calendars from Exchange either in i Calendar or HTML format. Doesn’t Exchange 2010 already have improved Calendar sharing with the new federated sharing features available from RTM? And this new features doesn’t replace federated sharing, however if you want to share calendars is that the world doesn’t run Exchange 2010.