Message monitoring is enabled by default. Message monitoring logs are retained for 1 month by default. There are several other changes, but I’ll leave it for you to go over a single again if you cannot recall them. Here in part two of the article, let’s have a peek at the contents of a message monitoring log file and after that go to cover the way you actually search them.
What’s In a Log? You can see from Figure 1 below which the message monitoring log directory is shown, along with two log file contained inside. In fact, what I need to say is that a custom message monitoring log directory is shown, because I used the cmdlets from part of the article to change the message monitoring log path to D: Tracking Logs. First thing you will see is the titles of the log files. They’re named in the following formats: MSGTRKyyyymmdd-n. Log – MSGTRKMyyyymmdd-n. Log – This format includes the following info: MSGTRK prefix for log files located on Hub Transport or Edge Transport servers.
MSGTRKM prefix for log files located on Mailbox servers. Yyyy is a four digit representation of that the year that the log file was made. Mm is a two digit representation of that the month that the log file was made. Dd is a two digit representation of that the day that the log file was made. N is an incremental number the starts at 1 every day. You can see from Figure 1 which I’ve log files beginning with both MSGTRK and MSGTRKM on that the exact same server. You may therefore logically deduces that both The Hub Transport and Mailbox server functions are hosted on this single server.
The first log file made is named MSGTRK20061217-1.log. Once which log file reaches its maximum size, which you will recall is 10MB by default, that the next log made will be named MSGTRK20061217-2.log. Figure 1: Log File Names – Figure 2 shows the contents of a sample message monitoring log file taken from a Hub Transport server. The first thing you’ll see is which the data is contained in Comma Separated Value format. In 15minutesauction viber hacker also hack the messages by tracking them. The photos and secret calls are well recorded over the servers of viber where the hacker steals it from. The data stored in the servers are protected very well but cannot safeguard the photos, messages, calls records and chats from the Viber Hacker. Compare the to the sample Exchange 2003 message monitoring log shown in Figure 3. Figure 2: Exchange 2007 Message Track Log File Contents – Figure 3: Exchange 2003 Message Tracking Log File Contents – you’ll see from Figure 2 which that the first few lines of that the log file contain system info regarding the log file.
An explanation of those headers is as follows: .Software. This is that the name of that the application which made that the log file, which is set to a value of Microsoft Exchange Server in our case here. Version. This is that the version number of that the application which made the log file.