Exchange Email

Written by Gregg Ruais
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Microsoft Exchange has become the most commonly used corporate networking software program in the world. Businesses choose between two Exchange packages, one of which is intended for use by small- and mid-sized companies, the other by large corporations. The popularity of Exchange is due to its efficiency, flexibility, and compatibility with networks and databases.

Improving Operations with Exchange Email

Within a common Exchange network, people send and receive messages with no delays whatsoever, unless network administrators specify otherwise. Large companies can list their employees in Exchange directories. It's no longer of utmost important to keep hard copies of updated phone lists at all times. At many companies, email addresses and phone extensions are available through Microsoft Outlook directories. Using Microsoft's emailing software, employees have the ability to save multiple mailing lists. For example, you may be responsible for sending ten different reports each week to various groups of people. Using Outlook's list features, you can create ten different mailing lists and never manually type those addresses ever again.

With Microsoft Exchange, people can check their work emails from any place at any time. Exchange makes it possible to view company email from home, on the train, or while away. Exchange becomes an invaluable tool for people who have more than 40 hours of work per week but would rather not spend excessive time at the office. Instead, they can read and send emails after eating dinner with their families, when they wake up in the morning, or while commuting.

Many software programs that help companies manage their emails are very compatible with Microsoft Exchange. Large companies that use Exchange have nearly unlimited storage capabilities. Email management software that is compatible with Exchange helps organize, monitor, and report valuable email statistics.


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