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Run Functional Tests Against Workloads (Office Communications Server 2007)

Lync Server 2010
 

Topic Last Modified: 2011-04-06

After verifying that topology information and configuration settings were merged correctly, you should perform some functional tests to verify that the various workloads perform as expected. Run tests for each workload that you are deploying, starting with peer-to-peer sessions and then expanding to meetings of three or more participants. Include remote users and federated users to verify that external access works as expected.

noteNote:
These functional tests are provided as representative examples. Tailor these examples to your organization and test only the workloads that you deployed.
noteNote:
Although you perform these functional tests before the client rollout, you should deploy Microsoft Lync 2010 to a few trial users homed on Microsoft Lync Server 2010 to use in these tests.

The following section describes some example scenarios.

Users

  • Remote user who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007

  • Internal user who is homed on Lync Server 2010

Scenarios

  1. The remote user calls the internal user and uses instant messaging (IM), desktop sharing, and audio/video (A/V).

  2. The internal user calls the remote user and uses IM, desktop sharing, and audio/video.

  3. The remote user adds a third user, who is homed on Lync Server 2010, to a current IM session. They use desktop sharing and audio/video.

  4. The internal user adds a third user, who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007, to a current IM session. They use desktop sharing and audio/video.

Users

  • Remote user who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007

  • Remote user who is homed on Lync Server 2010

Scenarios

  1. The remote Office Communications Server 2007 user calls the remote Lync Server 2010 user and uses instant messaging (IM), desktop sharing, and audio/video.

  2. The remote Lync Server 2010 user calls the remote Office Communications Server 2007 user and uses IM, desktop sharing, and audio/video.

  3. The remote Lync Server 2010 user adds a third user, who is homed on Lync Server 2010, to a current IM session. They use desktop sharing and audio/video.

  4. The remote Lync Server 2010 user adds a third user, who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007, to a current IM session. They use desktop sharing and audio/video.

  5. The remote Office Communications Server 2007 user adds a third user, who is homed on Lync Server 2010, to a current IM session. They use desktop sharing and audio/video.

  6. The remote Office Communications Server 2007 user adds a third user, who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007, to a current IM session. They use desktop sharing and audio/video.

Users

  • Remote user who is homed on Lync Server 2010

  • Internal user who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007

Scenarios

  1. The remote user calls the internal user and uses IM, desktop sharing, and audio/video.

  2. The internal user calls the remote user and uses IM, desktop sharing, and audio/video.

  3. The remote user adds a third user, who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007, to a current IM session. They use desktop sharing and audio/video.

  4. The internal user adds a third user, who is homed on Lync Server 2010, to a current IM session. They use desktop sharing and audio/video.

Users

  • Internal user who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007

  • Internal user who is homed on Lync Server 2010

Scenarios:

  1. A user homed on Office Communications Server 2007 sets up a scheduled or unscheduled (Meet Now) A/V conference and invites a user homed on Lync Server 2010 and a user homed on Office Communications Server 2007.

  2. A user homed on Lync Server 2010 sets up a scheduled or unscheduled (Meet Now) A/V conference and invites a user homed on Lync Server 2010 and a user homed on Office Communications Server 2007.

  3. A user homed on Office Communications Server 2007 shares the desktop during a conference.

  4. A user homed on Lync Server 2010 shares the desktop during a conference.

  5. A user homed on Lync Server 2010 shares a Microsoft PowerPoint presentation during a conference.

Users

  • A user who is homed on Lync Server 2010

  • A federated user

Scenarios

  • A Lync Server 2010 user calls a federated user. They use IM, audio/video, and desktop sharing.

  • A federated user calls a Lync Server 2010 user. They use IM, audio/video, and desktop sharing.

Users

  • Internal user who is homed on Lync Server 2010

  • Remote user who is homed on Lync Server 2010

  • Internal user who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007

  • Remote user who is homed on Office Communications Server 2007

Scenarios

  1. A Lync Server 2010 user (internal or remote) calls an Office Communications Server 2007 user (internal or remote), puts the call on hold, and then resumes the call. One of the calling parties transfers the call to another user (Lync Server 2010 or Office Communications Server 2007 (internal or remote).

  2. An Office Communications Server 2007 user (internal or remote) calls a Lync Server 2010 user (internal or remote). One of the parties transfers the call to a public switched telephone number (PSTN).

  3. A PSTN caller calls a Lync Server 2010 user. The Lync Server 2010 user transfers the call to an Office Communications Server 2007 user.

  4. A Lync Server 2010 user calls a PSTN and then transfers the call to an Office Communications Server 2007 user.

  5. A Lync Server 2010 user sets a call forwarding rule with the call forwarding destination as an Office Communications Server 2007 user. The number is forwarded to the correct destination.

  6. A PSTN caller calls a Lync Server 2010 user. The Lync Server 2010 user parks the call, and another Lync Server 2010 user retrieves the call.

 
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