Dates should be formatted like any other date consumed by Exchange according to the locale installed on the server. Now that we understand how to format dates, we can construct a Search-Mailbox command to do the work.
So 1 October 2014 is “1/10/1014” in Ireland or the U. This example creates a collection of mailbox objects from a database and searches them for items sent by a user called “Ben Andrews” (the SMTP email address for the user can also be used) on 13-Oct-2014 with “Interesting” in the message subject.
Jos haluat käyttää näitä tietoja johonkin muuhun tarkoitukseen, hanki ensin henkilön nimenomainen lupa. Sinun on noudatettava kaikkia sovellettavia lakeja ja säädöksiä, mukaan lukien sitä, että toimitat kaikki vaadittavat lailliset tiedot Facebookia käyttäville ihmisille.
If the command is then rerun, Exchange creates a folder named after the searched mailbox and date and time in the target folder and copies the discovered items there, placing them in sub-folders corresponding to the folders in the source mailbox.
As the role name implies, it is designed to allow administrative access to user mailbox data to import data from PSTs or export items to PSTs.
In this instance, it’s used because deleting content is obviously something that should be controlled.
However, the Search Foundation was only introduced in Exchange 2013 and code written for Exchange 2010 has to continue working on Exchange 2013 or in Office 365.
The cmdlet therefore masks the change that occurred in the underlying search engines. Alternatively, you can pass a date like “14-Oct-2014” in either locale.