You can specify a simple display name, set a trust level for directory synchronization, and determine whether a public folder appears in the Address Book.
If the name of a public folder contains non-ANSI characters, such as Kanji, you can specify a simple display name that will be used in the Address Book. The simple display name can use only characters that can be read by any computer.
If a public folder is replicated to multiple servers, the public folder replica on the home server is responsible for receiving messages sent to the folder. It also notifies users if there is a public folder replication conflict. Conflicts occur when a message is modified in two different public folder replicas, where each modification is made before the other can replicate.
You can change the home server of a public folder replica to any server in the organization that contains replicas of the public folder. For example, you can change a public folder's home server to a server in another site if you no longer want to maintain the public folder in its current site.
The trust level determines whether a public folder is sent to Microsoft Mail during directory synchronization. If the trust level exceeds the trust level you specified when you set up the directory synchronization requestor, the public folder will not be sent.
Note To use this option, the Hide from address book check box must be cleared.
You can set the priority for replication messages sent by a public folder. The priority determines the order in which messages are sent by Microsoft Exchange Server. Messages with urgent priority are delivered first.
|Normal||This is the default.|
|Urgent||Sets the message replication importance as urgent.|
|Not urgent||Sets a low importance level for message replication.|
You can hide a public folder so that users can't view it in the Address Book or post messages in it.
Note If a public folder is hidden in the Address Book, you can still post messages in it if you know its address and type it in the To box of a message.