Check out dev.outlook.com!

As you can probably tell from announcements we made at BUILD this week like add-ins for Outlook coming to Outlook.com, new features in our REST APIs like web hooks and search, and new ribbon extensibility in the next version of Outlook; we are serious about investing in Outlook, Outlook.com, the Office 365 Outlook Service, and…

0

Building Daemon or Service Apps with Office 365 Mail, Calendar, and Contacts APIs (OAuth2 client credential flow)

Device and Web Server applications usually require a user to sign-on and consent to allow the application to access and work with their information in Office 365. The underlying protocol to gain access is based on the OAuth2 authorization code grant flow. I described this a while ago in one of my earlier blogs Using…


OAuth2 in action with the release of Office 365 Calendar, Contacts and Mail

I bet everyone is equally excited like me to have the Office 365 API out of preview and generally available to start building super cool apps. For those entrepreneurs that worked with us through the preview,  my colleague Rohit Agarwal posted a blog that summarizes the changes done to the Calendar, Contacts and Mail APIs…


Managing user consent for applications using Office 365 APIs

Now that the new Office 365 APIs are available in preview and ready for you to build exciting applications, you might wonder how these applications can be managed.   There are several aspects to managing applications that are built by using the Microsoft Azure Active Directory (AAD) OAuth2 framework, and in this blog I want…


Enabling Microsoft Azure portal access to manage applications using the OAuth2 protocol

In my previous post about OAuth2 access to Calendar, Contact and Mail APIs I explained that applications need to be registered and configured in Microsoft Azure Active Directory (AAD). Furthermore, administrators for Office 365 organizations use Microsoft Azure Active Directory to manage OAuth2-enabled applications used by users in their organization. This management includes seeing which…


What’s new in Exchange 2013 SP1

You might have heard the news that Exchange 2013 Service Pack 1 (SP1) and the EWS Managed API 2.1 are now available. And you might be asking, what does that mean for me – and more importantly, what does that mean for my applications? Here’s the low down. For the Exchange 2013 SP1 release: The…

9

Hot off the press! Synchronization and Notifications in Exchange Online and Exchange 2013

Last week, we added the following new content to the Exchange Online and Exchange 2013 development section on MSDN: Notification subscriptions, mailbox events, and EWS in Exchange Mailbox synchronization and EWS in Exchange This includes information about the affinity scenario for notifications, where the client manages its affinity with the mailbox server by using the…

0

Get Into Programming with Exchange Online as part of Office 365

Microsoft Exchange Online as part of Microsoft Office 365 provides many of the same app-development capabilities that are available for Microsoft Exchange Server running on-site. The Exchange Developer Documentation team is pleased to announce the release of a new Exchange Online Developer Center page that will be your portal for information about Exchange Online development….


Throttling Policies and the EWSFindCountLimit

One of my favorite Exchange Web Services (EWS) methods is FindItem, primarily because it was the first Web method I wrote when I joined the EWS team long, long ago. Since then, it has undergone lots of optimizations, feature changes, and so on, to make it what it is today. One of the Exchange 2010…

17