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You have an Exchange Server 2016 organization. The organization contains two Mailbox servers.
You have a database that is replicated to both servers. The database contains 500 mailboxes.
You add new volumes to the Mailbox servers.
You need to move all of the mailbox data to the new volumes. The solution must meet the following
Ensure that multiple copies of the mailbox data are available at all times.
Minimize downtime for the mailbox users.
Which three actions should you perform in sequence? To answer, move the appropriate actions from the list of
actions to the answer area and arrange them in the correct order.
Select and Place:

Which three actions should you perform in sequence? 1

Answer: Which three actions should you perform in sequence? 2

Use the Move-DatabasePath cmdlet to set a new path to the location of a database on the specified Mailbox
server and to move the related files to that location.
If the specified database is mounted when this cmdlet is run, the database is automatically dismounted and
then remounted, and is unavailable to users while it’s dismounted.
This cmdlet can’t be run against replicated mailbox databases. To move the path of a replicated database, you
must first remove all replicated copies, and then you can perform the move operation. After the move operation
is complete, you can add copies of the mailbox database.
Note: A mailbox database can be moved, but before you proceed consider that the move requires the database
to be dismounted and taken offline, so it will not be accessible by your mailbox users during the move. This is
fine if the server has just been set up and there are no mailboxes on it, but if you’re moving a database with
active mailbox users a better option would be to create a new database on the new volume and perform
mailbox moves (which are non-disruptive to end users).

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