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Samuel Gomez
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Essential Client Server Survival Guide Pdf Free 33


Mailbox servers contain the Client Access services that accept client connections for all protocols. These frontend services are responsible for routing or proxying connections to the corresponding backend services on a Mailbox server. Clients don't connect directly to the backend services. For more information, see the Client Access protocol architecture section later in this topic.




essential client server survival guide pdf free 33



The Client Access services on Exchange Mailbox servers are responsible for accepting all forms of client connections. The Client Access (frontend) services proxy these connections to the backend services on the destination Mailbox server (the local server or a remote Mailbox server that holds the active copy of the user's mailbox). Clients don't directly connect to the backend services. This communication is shown in the following diagram.


The protocol that's used by a client determines the protocol that's used to proxy the request to the backend services on the destination Mailbox server. For example, if the client connected using HTTP, the Mailbox server uses HTTP to proxy the request to the destination Mailbox server (secured via SSL using a self-signed certificate). If the client used IMAP or POP, then the protocol that's used is IMAP or POP.


In Exchange 2016, telephony requests are different than other client connections. Instead of proxying the request, the Mailbox server redirects the request to the Mailbox server that holds the active copy of the user's mailbox. Telephony devices are required to establish their SIP and RTP sessions directly with the Unified Messaging services on the destination Exchange 2016 Mailbox server.


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