A little correction:
The hostname.domainname.domainclass isn't derived from the NT equivalents.
They are actually not even related. It is very possible that they can be
the same, but absolutely no requirement.
A host can have many names. A few hundred if need be. All that needs to
occur to receive mail for multiple domains on one system is to setup the
DNS MX record to all point to the same machine. Then you would need to
setup the IMS routing to accept mail for all domains and then finally add
some mailboxes that have the new domain name as their SMTP address. You can
also have one person with multiple SMTP addresses in multiple domains.
> Exchange 5 can be configured as an SMTP server using the Internet Mail
> Service, and can present a POP3 interface.
> The hostname.domainname.domainclass (abc.domain.org and def.domain.org)
> derived from the NT Machine Name, and Domain settings for the TCP/IP
> protocol. A host can only have one name, so you will have to decide if
> Machine Name is to be abc or def.
> Is that what your were after? To have two host names for the same host?
> (This would be different from having two domains serviced by the same
> which is possible.)
> Ray Sundstrom
> > I have an entire C-Class for my organisation.
> > I was wondering if anyone can help me with the following....
> > I would like Exchange Server 5 to work for abc.domain.org and
> > def.domain.org since they are both located in the same PC. Is that
> > possible?
> > i.e. Work on both IP as a POP3 and SMTP server. After all they are
> > the same PC.
> > Thanks
> > Adrian