Exchange Q&A: Exchange 2019 Basic

1.What’s new when upgrading from Exchange 2016 to Exchange 2019?


  • Windows Server Core support;
  • Block external access to Exchange admin center (EAC) and the Exchange Management Shell.


  • Improved search infrastructure;
  • Faster, more reliable failovers;
  • Metacache database;
  • Modern hardware support;
  • Dynamic database cache.


  • Calendar – Do Not Forward;
  • Calendar – Better Out of Office;
  • Calendar – Remove-CalendarEvents cmdlet;
  • Assign delegate permission via PowerShell;
  • Email address internationalization (EAI).

2.What’s new when upgrading from Exchange 2013 to Exchange 2019?


Exchange 2019 has removed Unified Messaging, and the Mailbox Server in Exchange Server 2019 includes all of the server components from the Exchange 2013 Mailbox and Client Access Server Roles.


  • Platform-specific experiences for phones;
  • Premium Android experience;
  • Email improvements;
  • Contact linking;
  • Calendar has an updated look and new features;
  • Search suggestions and refiners;
  • New themes;
  • Options for individual mailboxes have been overhauled;
  • Link preview;
  • Inline video player;
  • Pins and Flags;
  • Performance improvements;
  • New Outlook on the web action pane.

Document Collaboration:

To work together with SharePoint Server 2019, users in an on-premises environment can collaborate on files in the same manner that’s used in Office 365.

Messaging policy and compliance:

  • Data loss prevention;
  • In-place Archiving, retention, and eDiscovery.
  • Improved performance and scalability.

3.How to get build number of Exchange 2013/2016 server by command in the Exchange Management Shell?

Get-ExchangeServer | Format-List Name,Edition,AdminDisplayVersion

4.How to get build number of Exchange 2007/2010  server by command in the Exchange Management Shell?

Get-Command ExSetup | ForEach {$_.FileVersionInfo}

Still have questions? Click here to view Microsoft’s official documentation on Exchange.


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