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Microsoft recommends only one method of installation, booting from the installation CD
itself. This method does not incorporate the transfer of source files to the hard drive.
This option (copy source files) is only available with the WINNT32.exe command which
must be executed from a WIN32 operating system. Our recommended method of
installation will transfer the source files to the hard disk.

The I386 files will be manually copied into a directory on any volume. Registry edits
must be made to change the default source path.

See the Windows 2000 Server installation guide for a method to install Windows Server
2003 when it is not possible to boot from the CD.

CD Boot Method with source file transfer and regedit:
Using a bootable CD-ROM is the simplest method of initiating the Windows Server 2003
Setup program, given that the computer’s motherboard BIOS supports this capability.
Once the Setup program is started, it works in several stages, prompting for information,
copying files, and restarting.
Start Setup from a bootable CD-ROM as follows:
    1. Insert the CD-ROM in the drive.
    2. Restart the computer and wait for Setup to display a dialog box.
    3. Follow the Setup instructions on the screen. The text mode installation phase that
        will follow is explained below in the “Text Mode Installation Phase” subsection.
    4. Source file will have to be copied to the hard drive and registry edits made to
        configure the server to use those files.

Text Mode Installation Phase
This subsection provides details for the text mode installation phase of the Windows
Server 2003 operating system. Once the setup phase has been initiated, the setup process
will begin as follows:
    1. Setup will begin by first inspecting the computer’s hardware. The screen will
        display the message “Setup is inspecting your computer’s hardware
    2. The screen will then move on to an interactive stage, where the first interaction
        will depend on whether there are third party SCSI or RAID drivers required by
        the hardware. If a third party SCSI or RAID driver is required press the F6 key on
        the keyboard. Otherwise, allow the setup process to continue and proceed to Step
Note When installing Windows Server 2003 on a new computer, or on a computer
containing the latest SCSI or IDE controller technology, it may be necessary to use an
OEM device driver to support the new mass storage controller in order to continue with
the installation. This is done by pressing the F6 key as described above. Otherwise,
Windows Setup may stop with the following message if the controller is not properly

detected when booting from the Installation Floppy Disks or CD-ROM:
Setup did not find any hard disk drives installed in your system

    3. If the F6 key is pressed, the setup process will proceed to loading files until it
       reaches the stage where it requires the third party driver.
    4. When setup reaches the stage where it requires the third party driver, it will
       provide the following interactive display:

    5. Pressing the S key on the keyboard will cause Setup to search the A: drive for a
       driver. If there is no disk in the drive, the following interactive display will appear:

6. Place the disk containing the manufacturer supplied driver in drive A: and press
   the ENTER key on the keyboard to continue. Setup will read the information on
   the floppy disk and will display the available driver choices as shown below.

7. Make sure the proper driver is selected and press the ENTER key on the
   keyboard to continue. Setup will begin loading the selected driver. A confirmation
   of the selected driver will be shown in an interactive display. If additional drivers
   are to be installed, press the S key on the keyboard, otherwise press the ENTER
   key on the keyboard to continue.

    8. Setup will continue loading files for a short period of time. Once the necessary
       files have been loaded, a message will appear for a brief moment stating; “Setup
       is starting Windows.” In the interactive display that follows the user has the
       option of selecting whether to setup Windows Server 2003 (install), repair an
       existing installation, or exit the Setup process. Press the ENTER key on the
       keyboard to continue.

    9. If the hard disk on which the operating system is being installed is new and
       unformatted, or if there is an operating system on the hard disk that the Windows
       Setup process cannot recognize, an interactive display will appear informing the

   user of this fact. The user then has the option of continuing with the Setup by
   pressing the C key on the keyboard quitting the Setup by pressing the F3 key on
   the keyboard. Read the caution information in the display and press the C key on
   the keyboard to continue if it has been determined that it is safe to do so.
   Otherwise, press the F3 key on the keyboard and make appropriate configuration
   changes or backup measures before restarting the Setup process again.

10. The Windows Licensing Agreement will appear in an interactive display. Use
    the PAGE DOWN key on the keyboard to scroll through the text while reading it.
    After reading the Licensing Agreement, press the F8 key on the keyboard to agree
    with the Windows Licensing Agreement and continue with the installation.

    11. The next interactive display will show the existing hard disks and partitions that
        are available in the computer. If there are multiple partitions or multiple hard
        disks they will be identified in the interactive display. Any unpartitioned space on
        the disk will need to be partitioned and formatted before it can be used. The
        interactive display example below shows a 40 Gigabyte Hard disk that is not
        partitioned. To use all of the existing unpartitioned space, press the ENTER key
        on the keyboard and continue at Step 12 of these procedures. In order to partition
        the disk for use press the C key on the keyboard and proceed to Step 13.

    12. The interactive display shows that the new partition was created and must be
        formatted. To format the partition press the ENTER key on the keyboard and
        proceed to Step 16.

   13. If selecting to create a partition, the next interactive display will provide the
       ability to define the size of the new partition. The default size selected will be the
       full amount of the unpartitioned space that was previously selected. Either reduce
       the size for the required partition from the number shown on the screen, or accept
       the default. Press the ENTER key on the keyboard to accept the settings and

NOTE: We recommend your system drive be no less than 4 GB, although 1GB is the
minimum volume size required for installation. On large drives (over 20 GB) you could
make the system volume up to 6 GB. The rest of the drive space should be reserved for a
second partition containing data. We do not recommend any file shares (other than the
default shares created during installation) be created on the system volume.

    14. The interactive display will once again show the available disk partitions. This
        time it will display the new partition that is available for installation. Select the
        newly created partition and press the ENTER key to proceed with the installation.

    15. The interactive display will present the options for formatting the selected
        partition. The Evaluated Configuration requires the use of NTFS. Select NTFS
        and press the ENTER key on the keyboard to continue.

16. Windows Setup will start formatting the partition.

17. Once formatting is completed, Windows Setup will examine the disks and then
    proceed to copy the necessary operating system files to the hard disk.

     18. When all files have been copied to the hard disk, Windows Setup will restart the
         computer. Make sure to remove any disk from the floppy drive. Allow Setup to
         count down to the restart, or press the ENTER key on the keyboard to restart the

     19. When the Computer reboots, the installation will continue in the GUI mode. The
         GUI mode installation phase is explained in the subsection that follows.

GUI Mode Installation Phase

This subsection addresses several of the key installation settings that are called for during
the GUI mode phase of the Setup process. Unlike W2K, this phase does not allow
selection of optional components to install, but it does allow the setting of the
Administrator password. There are a series of dialog boxes that Windows will use to
collect configuration information for setting up the operating system. Most of the sample
screen shots and dialog boxes presented in this subsection are based on a Windows
Server 2003 Standard Server installation. However, the setup process described also
applies to Windows 2003 Advanced Server and Web Server installations, unless
otherwise specified.

GUI Mode Start Up Process
Once the Windows Server 2003 Setup completes its text mode installation phase, the
computer will reboot and begin the GUI Mode phase of the installation.
The Windows GUI mode will begin by displaying the appropriate startup background for
Windows Server 2003 Web, Server, or Advanced Server.

     1. Setup will detect and install hardware.

     2. After device installation the regional setting screen is displayed. Click “Next” to
        use the default.

3. Type “Technology Coordinator” for Name and your school district name for the
   Organization. Click “Next”

4. Enter the CD key and click “Next”

     5. Select the “Per Seat” licensing mode and click “Next”

     6. Next is the computer name and password screen. If this is your first Domain
        Controller on the network, type DC1 for computer name. Type an administrator
        password and click “Next” to continue.

7. There might be a password warning if your password is weak.

8. Next is the Time set screen. Select the correct date, time and time zone. Click
   “Next” to continue.

     9. The next screen is the network setting screen. After the network components are
        installed, select custom settings and click next to continue.

     10. Double click “Internet Protocol (TCP/IP)” and enter your IP information.

a. Under the DNS information use this server’s address as the preferred DNS
b. Click the “Advanced” button and the “WINS” tab, and then add this
   server’s address to the WINS server list. Click “OK” twice to accept these

            c. Click “Next” to continue.

     11. The next screen is the computer domain screen. Select “NO, this computer is not
         on a network” and click “Next” to continue. Windows will install and configure
         the selected components.

     12. After the Windows Setup Wizard has completed, the host will reboot itself.

  1. Upon reboot, login to the server as the administrator.
  2. On the “Manage your Server” wizard, select “Don’t display this page at login”
     and close the wizard.

         a. Create a new folder on C: named WinFiles.
         b. From the installation CD, copy the I386 folder and the files “WIN*.*” into
            this folder.
         c. Click “Start”, Run and enter on “regedit”
         d. Click “Edit”, “Find” and enter on “sourcepath”
         e. Change the source path to “ C:\WinFiles\
         f. Press F3 to continue searching and changing until the finished searching
            message appears.

  3. Locate and copy the latest service pack into a folder on your hard drive.
  4. From a command line, change directories to the folder where you saved the
     service pack, then type “w2ksp* -x”. (* being the service pack number) Verify
     the directory for the extracted files and click “OK” to complete the extraction.
  5. Type “CD i386\update” and <ENTER>

     6. Type “Update –s:c:\WinFiles” and <ENTER> The service pack will be
        integrated into the installation folder.
     7. Click “OK to complete the slip stream process” and type “update” at command
        prompt and <ENTER>. The service pack wizard will initialize. Click “Next” to
     8. The license agreement will appear. Select “I agree” and click “Next” to continue.
     9. On the select options screen, click “Next” to continue. The wizard will update
        your operating system. Click “Finish” to continue. The server will reboot.

Create the Data Volume
     1. Right click “My Computer”. Click “Manage”. Click “Disk Management”. Right
        click the CD-ROM drive button and click “Change drive letter”. The “Change
        Drive Letter” dialog box will open. Click edit to continue. Assign drive letter
        “L” to the CD-ROM.
     2. Locate the unallocated drive space and create a partition. Partition wizard will
        launch. Click “next” to continue.
     3. Select “Primary Partition” and click “Next” to continue.
     4. Enter the desired partition size and click “Next” to continue.
     5. Assign drive letter “D” and click “Next” to continue.
     6. Change the volume label to VOL1, Check “Perform and quick format” and click
        “Next” to continue.
     7. Review the partition information and click “Finish”, to complete the process.
     8. When the new partition displays a healthy status, close the computer management

Login as Administrator. Right click “My Computer” and click Properties. Select
“Hardware” tab and click the “Device Manager” button. Use the device manager to
identify any devices not installed by the setup program. Install any necessary device
drivers according to the manufacturer’s instructions. At this time, you may also want to
identify and upgrade some esoteric drivers such as chip sets or drive controllers.

Domain Controller Promotion (DCPromo)
  1. At the command prompt, type “DCPROMO”. The compatibility warning is
     evidence of one of the major differences between W2K servers and 2K3 servers

2. The active directory installation wizard will start, click “Next” to continue. Select
   “Domain Controller for a new domain” (This step and those following assume
   this is the first controller in a new domain, tree and forest). Click “Next” to
3. Select “Domain in a new forest”. Click “Next” to continue.
4. Type the DNS name for the new domain. DIS recommends you type your
   abbreviated school district name followed by .local Do not end your domain
   name with .com, .net, .org, .edu or any other first level domain name that is
   resolvable on the internet. This domain name is for internal resolution only.
   Contrary to Microsoft’s early instructions, using a resolvable internet name on
   your local domain presents some security issues. Click “Next” to continue.
5. The next screen will be the net BIOS domain name. Type the same abbreviated
   school district name you used before, without the .local
6. The next window is the Database and Log location. Change the drive letter for
   the log location to D:\ and click “Next” to continue.

     7. On the “Shared system Volume”, Click “Next” to continue. The wizard will
        display a DNS notification. Click “Next” to

     8. Click “Permissions compatible only with Windows 2000 or Windows Server
        2003” on the permissions window and click “Next” to continue.
     9. Type your password and click “Next” to continue.
     10. Review the configuration information and click “Next to continue”.
     11. Click “Finish” to complete. Restart the computer.
     13. Expand the tree under the server DC1 and right click the “.” zone. Delete this
        zone. (if the “.” zone does not exist, skip to the next step)

14. Right click DC1 and click Properties. Click the “Forwarder Tab” and enter the
   IP address of the 2 DIS name caching servers assigned to your coop.

15. Click the “Advanced” Tab. Enable “Automatic Scavenging of Stale Records”
16. Click “OK” to apply and close the window.
17. Right click the Domain name under the “Forward Lookup Zone” and click
18. Click the “Zone Transfers” tab “Only to servers listed on the name servers tab”.
19. Click the “General” tab. Click the “Aging” button. Enable “Scavenge Stale
    Resource Records”.
20. Click “OK”.
21. Right click “Reverse Zone Lookup”. Click “New Zone”. The “New Zone”
    wizard will initialize. Click “Next”.

     22. Select “Active Directory Integrated”. Click “Next”.

     23. Select “To all DNS servers in the Active Directory Forest”. Click “Next”

     24. Type the Net ID (First 3 octets of the IP address) Click “Next”
     25. Click “Finish” and close the window.

26. Right click the new zone and click “Properties”. On the “General” tab click
    “Aging” button and enable “Scavenge Stale Resource Records” and click “OK”.
27. Click “Zone Transfers” tab. Enable “Allow zone transfers” and select “Only to
    servers listed in the Name servers tab. Click “OK” and close the window.
28. Close the DNS management console.
29. Go to Start\ Programs\ Administrative Tools\ Active Directory\ Domains and
30. Right click the domain and click “Raise Domain Functional Level”.

     31. Click the drop box and select “Windows Server 2003”. Click “Raise”

     32. Click “OK” twice to apply and close the properties dialog.
     33. Close the Active Directory Domains and Trusts management console.

Tuning and Optimization
     1. From a command prompt, type “Net time /setsntp:165.29.1.*” and hit <Enter>. (*
        indicates the use of the IP address of your district’s name caching server)
     2. Right click “My Computer” and click “Properties”. Click “Advanced” and
        “Performance Options”. Click “Vol1”. Enter an initial and maximum size equal
        to the largest page file size displayed on the system volume. Click the set button.
     3. Click the System Volume. Enter a maximum size equal to the initial size and
        click “Set”.
     4. Click “OK”. (3 times)
     5. Click “Startup and Recovery”. Change the time out on Display list of operating
        systems to 5 seconds. Click “OK”. (twice)
     6. Click “NO” to the restart the computer question.
     7. Double click “My Computer”, click “Tools”, “Folder Options”, “Use Windows
        Classic Folders” on the General Tab and click the “View” tab. Check both
        “Display the full path” and select “Show hidden files” and uncheck “Hide File
        Extensions” and “Hide System Files”. Click “Apply” and “Apply To All
        Folders” button. Click “Yes” to accept and “OK” to exit.

Configuration & Services

      1. Open the control panel and launch “Add and Remove Programs”
      2. Select “Add / Remove Windows Components”.
      3. Double click “Networking Services”.
      4. Enable “Dynamic Host Configuration Protocol”. Click “OK” to continue.
      5. Click “Next” then “Finish” to complete the installation.
      6. Open Administrative Tools and launch the DHCP console
      7. Right click the server and click “New Scope”.
      8. The wizard will launch. Click “Next” to continue.
      9. Enter the name of the scope. (Private or Public) and click “Next”.
      10. Enter the starting and ending IP address
      11. Enter the subnet mask and click “Next”
      12. Enter the range of any exclusion and click “Next”.
      13. Set the lease time to 3 days and click “Next”
      14. Click “Next” to configure scope options.
      15. Enter the Gateway address to be used by the DHCP client hosts and click
      16. Enter the domain name and DNS server name (DC1), resolve, add and click
      17. Enter the WINS server name (DC1), resolve, add and click “Next”.
      18. Activate the scope and click “Next” then click “Finish” to continue.
      19. Right click “server options” and click “configure options”.
      20. Configure NetBIOS over TCP/IP (DC1) and WINS/NBT Node Type (0x8).
      21. Click “OK” to apply and close the window.
      22. Right click the server object and click properties. Click the DNS tab.
      23. Check “Automatically update DHCP client information in DNS” and click the
          radio button for “Always update DNS”, check the box for “Discard forward”
          and “Enable updates for DNS clients that do not support dynamic update.”
      24. Click the Advanced tab. Set conflict detection attempts to “3”. Click “OK”
      25. Highlight the server object. Click “Authorize”.
      26. Close the DHCP Management Console.

      1. Open the control panel and launch “Add and Remove Programs”
      2. Select “/ Remove Windows Components”.
      3. Check “Internet Information Services”.
      4. Double click “Internet Information Services”
      5. Deselect “NNTP”, “SMTP” and “Visual InterDev”. You may leave NNTP
         and SMTP if you are going to install Exchange on this server.
      6. Click “OK” .

        7. Check “Certificate Authority”
        8. Click “Next” to finish
        9. Complete the Certificate Authority dialogue.
        10. Open the IIS Management console in Administrative Tools.
        11. Right Click the FTP site and click “Properties. Under the Security Accounts
            tab enable “Allow Anonymous Connections and Allow IIS to Control
            Password”. Deselect “Allow Only Anonymous Connections”. OK the
            warning screen. Click OK to apply and close.
        12. Right Click the WWW site and Click “Properties”. Under the Directory
            Security tab click Server Certificate.
            Select the “Assign an Existing Certificate” radio button and click “Next”.
            Select the displayed certificate and click “next” twice and click “Finish” to
            complete the wizard.
        13. Click OK to close the Properties dialogue.
        14. Close the IIS console
        15. Browse to the FTPRoot directory. Right Click the directory and click
            properties. Click the Security tab.
        16. Uncheck the “Allow Inheritable Permissions” box. Select Copy to complete.
        17. Click the “Add” button and add the Domain Administrators group. Set the
            Administrators permissions to full control. Set the everyone group to read and
            execute, list and read.
        18. Click “OK” to apply and close.

Enable Remote Desktop for Administration
By default, Remote Desktop for Administration is disabled. To enable it, follow these

        1. Right click “My Computer. Click “Properties”
        2. Click the Remote tab, click to select the Allow users to connect remotely to
           your computer check box, and then click OK.

           Note You do not have to have a Terminal Server Client Access License for
           Remote Desktop for Administration. A maximum of two concurrent
           connections is automatically permitted on a terminal server with Remote
           Desktop for Administration enabled.

To Create a Share on Your Server
     1. Use Windows Explorer to locate the
        %SystemRoot%\System32\Clients\Tsclient\Win32 folder. Note that
        %SystemRoot% may be the C:\Windows folder.

   2. Right-click the Win32 folder, and then click Sharing.
   3. On the Sharing tab, click Share this folder.
   4. Change the share name to TSClient.
   5. Click Permissions.
   6. Click to select “Everyone has full control”.
   7. Click the “Security” tab. Note that “Authenticated Users” do not have full control
      and that Everyone does not appear. This is a major difference between W2K and
   8. Click “Apply”, and then click OK.

Follow the next steps on the computer from which you want to perform remote
administration. The Terminal Services client runs on any 32-bit version of Windows,
including Microsoft Windows 95, Microsoft Windows 98, Microsoft Windows
Millennium Edition (Me), Microsoft Windows NT 3.5x and 4.0, Microsoft Windows
2000 Professional, and various server versions. Connect to the share you created earlier.
The share is named \\Servername\TSClient, where Servername is the name of the
computer on which you enabled Terminal Services. You do not have to follow the
uppercase and lowercase convention that is used in this article.

To Install the Terminal Services Client

   1. Connect to the \\Servername\TSClient share that you created earlier.
   2. Double-click Setup.exe.
   3. Click Continue in the dialog box that appears, and then type your name and
      organization in the next dialog box.
   4. Click I agree (if you agree) when you see the license agreement.
   5. Click the large button in the next dialog box. You can change the installation path
      first, if you want to.
   6. Click Yes when you are prompted whether you want all users to have the same
      initial settings.

Using the Terminal Services Client
Before you can manage your Terminal Services servers remotely, you must create a
connection to these servers.

To Create a Connection to the Terminal Services Server

   1. Click Start, point to Programs and then click Remote Desktop Connection.
   2. Click Options. Leave all automatic logon information blank. Using automatic
      logon information might present a security problem if a non-administrator has
      access to the computer from which you run the client. In the Computer box, type

          the server's name or IP address, or click Browse to search for the server. Click
     3.   Select Full screen at this time; you can toggle between windowed and full screen
          modes later. Check the Display the connection bar to reinforce the fact that you
          are working on a remote computer rather than your local workstation. Click Local
     4.   It is useful to check the Printers selection in order to print to your local printer
          from the remote session. Click Programs.
     5.   Leave the Start the following program check box clear. You want the client to
          display the server's desktop. Click Experience.
     6.   Leave everything checked. These selections are useful only if you are working
          over a slow dial-up link.
     7.   When you are done, click Connect.

Note that this is very different from using a remote-control product. You are not
manipulating the keyboard, mouse, and screen at the server. Instead, you are logged on to
the computer and have created a new session, but this session is displayed remotely, over
Terminal Services, rather than locally at the computer. You do, however, have full access
to the computer's programs just as if you were working at its local console.

Disconnecting the Terminal Services client
There is an important distinction between disconnecting from a session and logging off.
If you only close the Remote Desktop client window, your session remains active on the
server. When you connect again, Terminal Services reconnects you to that session. Any
programs that you left running in the session are still available. To end the session, you
need to log off by using the remote computer's Start menu. Note that this logs you off
and ends the remote session. It does not log off the user at the computer's local console.

Cannot Connect Because of a Firewall Between the Client and the Server
Terminal Services operates over TCP port 3389. If a firewall is protecting the server to
which you want to connect, that firewall must permit inbound connections to the server's
TCP port 3389. If you are running the client from behind a firewall, that firewall must
permit outbound connections to TCP port 3389. Check with your firewall administrator
for assistance.

System-Wide Requirements for Exchange 2003

Before you install Exchange Server 2003, ensure that your network and servers meet the following system-
wide requirements:
   Domain controllers are running Windows 2000 Server Service Pack 3 (SP3) or Windows Server 2003.
   Global catalog servers are running Windows 2000 SP3 or Windows Server 2003. It is recommended
    that you have a global catalog server in every domain where you plan to install Exchange 2003.
   Domain Name System (DNS) and Windows Internet Name Service (WINS) are configured correctly in
    your Windows site.
   Servers are running Windows 2000 SP3 ( or Windows
    Server 2003 Active Directory.
   NTFS is the required file system for Exchange 2003.
For more information about Windows 2000 Server, Windows Server 2003, Active Directory, and Domain
Name System (DNS), see the following resources:
   Windows 2000 Help
   Windows Server 2003 Help

Hardware Requirements
       Intel Pentium or compatible 133(MHz) or faster processor
       256 megabytes (MB) of RAM recommended minimum, 128 MB supported minimum
       500 MB of available disk space on the drive on which you install Exchange
       200 MB of available disk space on the system drive
       CD-ROM drive
       SVGA or higher-resolution monitor

Installing and enabling Windows 2000 or Windows 2003 Services

     Exchange 2003 Setup requires that the following components and services be installed and enabled on the
       .NET Framework
       ASP.NET
       Enable network COM+ access
       Internet Information Services (IIS)
       World Wide Web Publishing Service
       Simple Mail Transfer Protocol (SMTP) service
       Network News Transfer Protocol (NNTP) service
     If you are installing Exchange 2003 on a server running Windows 2000, Exchange Setup installs and
     enables the Microsoft .NET Framework and ASP.NET automatically. You must install the World Wide
     Web Publishing Service, the SMTP service, and the NNTP service manually before running Exchange
     Server 2003 Installation Wizard.
     If you are installing Exchange 2003 in a native Windows Server 2003 forest or domain, none of these
     services is enabled by default. You must enable the services manually before running Exchange
     Server 2003 Installation Wizard.
          When you install Exchange on a new server, only the required services are enabled. For example, Post Office
          Protocol version 3 (POP3), Internet Message Access Protocol version 4 (IMAP4), and NNTP services are disabled by
          default on all of your Exchange 2003 servers. You should enable only services that are essential for performing
          Exchange 2003 tasks.

To enable services in Windows 2000
     1.   Click Start, point to Settings, and then click Control Panel.
     2.   Double-click Add/Remove Programs.
     3.   Click Add/Remove Windows Components.
     4.   Click Internet Information Services (IIS), and then click Details.
     5.   Select the NNTP Service, SMTP Service, and World Wide Web Service check boxes.
          Click OK.

     Note: Ensure that the Internet Information Services (IIS) check box is selected.

To enable services in Windows Server 2003
     6.   Click Start, point to Control Panel, and then click Add or Remove Programs.
     7.   In Add or Remove Programs, click Add/Remove Windows Components.
     8.   In Windows Component Wizard, on the Windows Components page, highlight Application Server,
          and then click Details.
     9.   In Application Server, select the ASP.NET check box.

10. Highlight Internet Information Services (IIS), and then click Details.
11. In Internet Information Services (IIS), select the NNTP Service, SMTP Service, and World Wide
    Web Service check boxes, and then click OK.

12. In Application Server, ensure that the Internet Information Services (IIS) check box is selected, and
    then click OK to install the components.
          Do not select the E-mail Services check box.

13. Click Next, and when the Windows Components Wizard completes, click Finish.
14. Perform the following steps to enable ASP.NET:
     a.   Click Start, point to Administrative Tools, and then click Internet Information Services (IIS)
     b.   In the console tree, expand the local computer, and then click Web Service Extensions.
     c.   In the details pane, click ASP.NET, and then click Allow.

Exchange Server 2003 Deployment Tools
    1.   Insert the Exchange Server 2003 CD into your CD-ROM drive.
    2.   On the Welcome to Exchange Server 2003 Setup page, click Exchange Deployment Tools.
    3.   If the Welcome to Exchange Server 2003 Setup page does not appear after you insert your CD,
         double-click Setup.exe, and then click Exchange Deployment Tools to begin.
    4.   Follow the step-by-step instructions in the Exchange Server Deployment Tools documentation.

    Click Exchange Deployment Tools to begin the deployment manager

    Click Deploy the first Exchange 2003 Server

Click New Exchange 2003 Installation

Each check mark signifies a step within the installation of Exchange 2003. When this page loads its blank
and you will start by following each step, once you verify each step is complete then put a check by that

Running DC and NETdiag

    Click Command Prompt to get to DCdiag and Netdiag

    The screen does not show the whole details, but Netdiag is a diagnostic tool used for trouble shooting
    services, and connectivity.

The screen does not show the whole details, but DCdiag is a diagnostic tool used for trouble shooting
Directory Services.

Running ForestPrep through Deployment Tools

    When Run ForestPrep now is clicked you will see this menu.

    Click Next to continue

    Click I agree and then click Next

The path shows the system partition, but when installing exchange install to a DATA volume example:
(D:\Program Files\Exchsrvr, E:\ Program Files\Exchsrvr etc)
Note: Do not install to root of any drive. This could make the system unstable.
Click Next when you have completed this.

                                                                                        Click Next

  ForestPrep is now running and updating the schema. This may take some time to accomplish.

ForestPrep has now completed and it is time to check the box and move on to DomainPrep.

Running DomainPrep through Deployment Tools
      When Forestprep has completed then click the check box beside that option to show it is done, and click
      Run DomainPrep Now

      This screen will pop up

      Click Next

                                                                                       Select I agree and click

The path shows the system partition, but when installing exchange install to a DATA volume example:
(D:\Program Files\Exchsrvr, E:\ Program Files\Exchsrvr etc)
Note: Do not install to root of any drive. This could make the system unstable.

                                                                                  This will show you
                                                                                  the progress of the
                                                                                  DomainPrep Process.

DomainPrep has finished and now you are ready to check this off your checklist and move on to the

You are now prepared to install Exchange 2003. Now click the Run Setup Now on the deployment
manager menu.

Running setup through deployment tools

    When DomainPrep has completed then click the check box beside that option to show it is done, and click
    Run Setup Now

    This screen will pop up

    Click Next

    Select I agree and click Next

The path shows the system partition, but when installing exchange install to a DATA volume example:
(D:\Program Files\Exchsrvr, E:\ Program Files\Exchsrvr etc)
Note: Do not install to root of any drive. This could make the system unstable.

Select Create a new Exchange Organization and click Next

Choose the name of the Organization Name and then click Next

Select I agree and then click Next

Confirm your installation and click Next

This shows the progress of the installation process.

Click Finish to complete the installation.

Configuration Information (Relay, and Recipient)
How to manage the Default Recipient Policy

Recipient Policy Steps

Click Start – All Programs – Microsoft Exchange – Systems Manager

Expand Recipients, click Recipient Policies, and right click Default Policy. Click Properties to change
SMTP address.

When you click Properties, you will get this window. Click E-Mail Addresses (Policy), from here click

In the Address field, type the new SMTP address, and then click OK

Click Yes to update all existing addresses, or click No if you do not want to change any existing objects. If
you click No, the new SMTP address applies to all newly created recipients.
Changing relay options for Exchange

Out of the box Exchange 2003 comes with relay closed, but for curiosity I have included the steps needed
to check your relay settings.

Click Start – All Programs – Microsoft Exchange – Systems Manager

Expand Servers, Protocols, and click SMTP. Right click Default SMTP Virtual Server, and click

Click the Access Tab, and click Relay.

As you can see, relay has been configured to not be open, but if the Allow all computers which
successfully authenticate to relay, regardless of the list above checkbox is unchecked please check it to
finish your configuration. Make sure the Only the list Below is selected.

Changing Smart-Host Delivery option for Exchange

Click Start – All Programs – Microsoft Exchange – Systems Manager

Expand Servers, Protocols, and click SMTP. Right click Default SMTP Virtual Server, and click

Once you get the properties screen, click on the Delivery tab, and then click on Advanced.

In this screen, make sure you enter the mail relay for your district in the Smart host box as
shown above.

Here is a listing of the current mail relay assignments for the K12 sector. - Dawson, DeQueen/Mena, South Central, South West, PCSSD - Arch Ford, Arkansas River, Great Rivers, Wilbur Mills, N.L.R. - North Central, North East, Crowley's Ridge, South East, L.R - Western, North West, Ozarks Unlimited


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