Nope. You must *authenticate* with the NT domain, not perform a traditional logon
in the sense of using file and printer sharing, or other "basic network services",
which requires the NT cal.
Exchange is a client-server application, and does not require direct access to any
files on the NT server (or printers). Therefore Exchange does not require
an NT cal.
"If a customer does not use Windows NT Servers basic network services, they do
not currently need to purchase any Windows NT Server Client Access Licenses.
This occurs when a customer uses Windows NT Server as a platform for one or
more Microsoft or third party server applications, but uses another network operating
system (e.g., Novell) to provide basic networking services. "
>Actually, that's not completely true. You have to log onto the domain to
>access your Exchange clients... to do that you must log onto the NT Server.
>Once you do that, you are then using File sharing to access the Exchange
>program. So, it is the Exchange license that doesn't matter and the NT
>license that DOES matter.
>>Exchange has nothing to do with the amount of NT licenses required for
>>NT. Neither does the number of NT accounts.