There are an awful lot of .local, .corp, and Active Directory domains out there for many reasons.Sometimes, there is no easy way to change this due to things like Exchange, custom apps that integrate tightly with AD, or just the massive amount of testing that a domain rename requires.In a previous article, we demonstrated the steps needed to configure HA for the RD Connection Broker servers in an RDS 2012 farm.If you are using an RD Gateway server for a farm where HA is configured for the brokers, there are a few steps you will need to do in order for users to be able to successfully connect through the RD Gateway server(s).
After you’ve got the correct OS, you’ll want to install the most current updates. DAGs need to replicate and clients need to connect, so it’s only natural that you’d need two NICs to create a DAG.
Use our software tools to do ip address lookups and reverse lookups.
Some of the scripts have asp source code, and some include visual basic (vb) versions.
I’m not sure how you got sucked into reading this post, but since you’re here I might as well tell you how to make your Exchange 2013 Mailbox role deployment highly available by using a Database Availability Group and I’m going to shorten that to DAG because it’s a nightmare to type. Before we get too deep into it, let’s first make sure you’re on the right plane.
This flight will take you through configuring a DAG in Exchange 2013 with two nodes in the same site to make your Mailbox role highly available.
When a user connects through the RD Gateway server, the gateway server will initially connect the user to one of the RD connection broker servers in order for the broker to determine what server or desktop the user will be connecting to.