What I like best is the way NPM suggests solutions to network problems.
Its also has the ability to monitor the health of individual VMware virtual machines.
Just provide a list of the users with the fields in the top row, and save as file.
Then launch this FREE utility, match your Exchange fields with AD's attributes, click and import the users.
Begin with a clear idea of what you want to achieve with a custom address list.
Presumably, making it easier for Outlook users to find addresses ranks high on your agenda.
Preliminary Step: Create a new Global Address List Launch the Exchange Management SHELL and use this Power Shell cmdlet Important: Firstly, you have to use Power Shell to create your new Global Address List (There is no equivelent command in the GUI).
Secondly, once created, you can only edit it with the set-Global Address List cmdlet. c) Revert to the old trick of rebooting the server, maybe it has just received a 'Patch' or update.
Before you 'Apply' your Global Address List you may like to click on Edit, the benefit is that you can check, and if necessary, edit the settings.Research in the Exchange Management Shell with: get-Command *Global Address List Five verbs for Global Address List get, new, remove, set, and update.For example: get-help new-Global Address List Note 1: As usual, Power Shell uses a singular noun: Global Address List Note 2: There is another family of cmdlets without the word 'Global', their noun is plain 'Address List'.Note 4: Real-life example from Brett Here is syntax that I used after I deleted the old GAL manually using ADSI Edit.Import users from a spreadsheet, complete with their mailbox.
Note 1: 'Students' is the name of the Address List. To be fair, you need to run the cmdlet below to see the names of possible Address Lists.