DOS batch files are usually very simple, but it's possible to include some logic. The CMD.EXE language is pretty limited, but it works.
What this probably means is you're trying to copy a file larger than 2 gigabytes. The 2GB limit on FAT32 is affecting you. The two formats to consider are NTFS and ExFAT.
On the spamassassin box, set up Samba and create two shares spamassassin-spam and spamassassin-ham. I created them in /home/Spamassassin/
Remove the Last Legacy Exchange Server How to Remove the Last Legacy Exchange
The latest Ubuntu comes with drivers for the Microsoft Hyper-V virtual devices. Installing it is pretty simple.
Download the Ubuntu Server ISO.
I have to rewrite this, as what worked was different.
Windows always amazes me with how expensive it is to run; with this awesome Sysinternals tool, disk2vhd, you can turn an installed system into a VHD and run it on Hyper-V. When you do, though, Windows XP demands to be activated.
Then, the expensive, time-consuming drama ensues. (Tips on optimizing the process at the end.)
This is probably not the "best practice" but it's what I'm doing lately to migrate files between servers, desktops, etc. MS has a tool that uses DFS to migrate data and maintain UNC paths, but, whenever I see systems that map paths to physical data on Windows, I worry.
So I was looking around the Hyper-V manager and doing it over RDP in a Windows environment brings out some contrasts between server and desktop computer requirements.
I have been helping someone recover from some reckless Windows usage. You know the situation: lots of colorful apps that want you to pay for registration, and a bunch of random viruses.
It's only funny in a SMH way.
Windows - 26.1GB
Program Files (x86) - 8.16GB
Program Files - 2.37GB
Users\myusername\AppData - 106GB
I was having problems with an error reporting corrupt OneNote cache files. It turned out the problem was at the server that was sharing the notebook. OneNote saves notebooks as folders full of files. The quick fix is to do a copy-paste of that folder, name it something like originalname-2, and then open it in OneNote.
Unfortunate news: even if you have the autosave option turned on, PowerPoint isn't really making an autosave document that will persist after all crashes. Even worse, if you exit, and it tells you that if you don't save, you'll still have a draft, you won't actually have a draft. PowerPoint seems to delete its temporary files when you exit the program. When I tried to kill PP, it still deleted the file. So that bit of cleanup code is pretty resilient, at least to my half-hearted effort to blow away PP.
Windows ships with Offline Files (aka Offline Folders) on, more or less. These things suck, mainly because they're a little unreliable, and seem to lose data, or files get wedged and won't sync.
If you rebuild a Microsoft Exchange Server and reconstruct mailboxes, your Outlook clients will notice this and give you two options: Connect to the Temporary mailbox, or Use Old Data.