After your administrator removes Group Policy settings that control some Microsoft Outlook 2013, Microsoft Outlook 2010 or Microsoft Office Outlook 2007 features, your Outlook settings may unexpectedly change. The affected Outlook settings include the following. However, the affected settings are not limited to these settings.
- Number of months of free/busy information that is published
- Interval for publishing free/busy information
- Deletion of blank voting and meeting responses after they are processed
- Automatic processing of receipts
- Default reminder time
- Definition of your working hours and work week
Outlook reads the settings that are described in the "Symptoms" section from different locations. One location is the user settings area of the Windows registry. When Office is deployed by using the Office Customization Tool (OCT), an administrator can decide to configure initial settings. These settings are written into the registry. These registry values are considered "seed" values. This means that when Outlook is first run, it reads the values from this "seed" location and then writes them into your Exchange mailbox as roaming settings. From this point forward, Outlook uses only the roaming settings. Because the user settings that are stored in the registry act as initial seed values, Outlook does not read them again. When you use the Outlook user interface to change your Outlook options, these changes are written directly into the roaming settings in your mailbox.
If an administrator decides to configure any of these settings by using a Group Policy object, Outlook uses only the settings from the Group Policy object. This means that the Group Policy settings can differ from what is stored in the mailbox roaming settings. If the Group Policy object is removed, Outlook reverts to using the roaming settings. If the roaming settings differ from what the Group Policy objects defined, you see a change in behavior.
To work around this issue, you must use the Outlook user interface to configure the settings as you want. This is necessary only if you notice a change in the expected behavior of the Outlook features that described in the "Symptoms" section after Group Policy objects that control those same features are removed.
- Group Policy
- Roaming settings
- User registry values
If the user registry values exist, they are stored in the following locations for Outlook 2013:
Note For Outlook 2010, the registry key path begins as follows:
For Outlook 2007, the registry key path begins as follows:
You can view the roaming preferences by running MFCMAPI and then viewing theAssociated Contents Folder of the Calendar. Sort bySubject, and select IPM.Configuration.Calendar. Then, double-clickPR_ROAMING_DICTIONARY. The Property Editor window that opens shows some of the values. (Notice the right side of the screen shot that follows.)
The roaming preferences map to the registry values as follows:
Номер статьи: 2573406 — последний просмотр: 21 июня 2014 г. — редакция: 1