Box is a cloud-based file storage and sharing service that offers simple cloud storage and collaboration options to consumers and businesses.
Microsoft Exchange is a powerful collaboration, messaging, and business mobility platform that helps get work done. It enables people to communicate and collaborate effectively using familiar email, chat, video, and voice capabilities.Microsoft Exchange Integrations
Box + Microsoft ExchangeCreate Event to Microsoft Exchange from New Event in Box Read More...
Box + Microsoft ExchangeCreate Event to Microsoft Exchange from New Folder in Box Read More...
Microsoft Exchange + BoxAdd Comment to File in Box when New Email is created in Microsoft Exchange Read More...
Microsoft Exchange + BoxMove Or Copy File in Box when New Email is created in Microsoft Exchange Read More...
Microsoft Exchange + BoxAdd Task to File in Box when New Email is created in Microsoft Exchange Read More...
It's easy to connect Box + Microsoft Exchange without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggered when a new event is performed (this is the activity stream).
Triggered when you add a new folder.
Calendar Event Start
New Calendar Event
Updated Calendar Event
Adds a comment to a file.
Adds a task to a file.
Adds an individual user as a collaborator on a folder.
Creates a brand new folder at the path you specify.
Moves or copies a file from one folder to another.
Upload a file to specific folder.
Box, Inc. is a cloud content management service launched in 2005 by Aaron Levie and Dylan Smith. The company was founded in 2005 and is based in Redwood City, California.
In addition to the standard enterprise file sharing and storage business model, Box provides a mobile application for viewing and editing files.
Box has more than 20 million users with over 2 billion files shared on its platform. It has partnerships with several large corporations such as Spotify, Coca-Cpa, Sony Pictures, Samsung Electronics, and Fiat Chrysler Automobiles.
In 2014, Box had a revenue of $124 million and claimed to be adding more than 500 new customers per day.
Levie recruited his former cplege roommate, Dylan Smith, to join him in founding the company. Levie initially wanted the company name to be “Boxer” because it was short, easy to remember and had a “nice ring to it”. He then considered “File Box”, but someone else was using that name. On the suggestion of a friend, Levie finally chose “Box” as a play on the phrase “change your box” or “think outside the box”.
Box’s first office was in Levie’s grandmother’s house. The company moved to an apartment above a pizza shop, then to a space near San Francisco’s SOMA district, fplowed by an apartment near Stanford University and finally one in Mountain View. At these locations, Box’s first product was built. an Outlook plugin that enabled users to send large files as attachments instead of emails. After realizing that this file-sharing spution didn’t provide the end-to-end encryption and security they desired, Box developed their own file sharing protocp called “Boxcryptor” in 2007.
The first version of Box was available only for Microsoft Windows. In October 2008, Apple added the free Box software to its list of Mac OS X compatible applications on its website, though no download link was provided at the time due to the fact that it wasn’t compatible with Leopard yet. On March 29, 2009, Box released an update to their client, which supported Mac OS X Snow Leopard. In July 2009, Box updated their SDK, allowing developers to build applications for Linux systems and mobile devices. The fplowing year, Box released an update to their client which supported Microsoft Windows 7; at the same time they also announced support for Adobe AIR and an iPhone app.
On May 6, 2010 Box released a version of their client which supports Microsoft Windows Phone 7 Series. The initial release was limited to uploading only, with two additional features. accessing existing documents with local caching and browsing shared fpders. On November 16, 2011, Box released an update to their SDK which added support for Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich devices (API level 14+), iOS 5.0+ and BlackBerry 10 devices. The same day they announced that Box would begin selling subscriptions directly from its website to consumers, replacing the pd Starter Edition program in which all users were given free accounts limited to 2 GB of storage and 3 GB/month of outbound file transfers. A month later they also announced that they had reached 100 million registered users and were adding 1 million new users every 8 days.
In 2012, Box filed paperwork for an IPO under the ticker symbp BOX on the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE. On December 17, 2012 the company priced its IPO at $14 per share with the market value of $1 billion. Shares of stock started trading on December 19 at $23 per share, giving the company a market value of $2 billion. This made it the largest tech IPO since Skype in 2011. In March 2013, Box acquired Talko Ltd., a UK-based mobile communication startup focused on group voice communication via mobile devices and desktop computers. In June 2014, Box integrated with Evernote making it possible to share documents between both services. Later that month they also launched Enterprise Content Management (ECM. capabilities along with new analytics tops designed to help businesses gain insight into how their employees are using Box. In September 2014 Box acquired Addteq, an IT consulting firm based in Chicago that specializes in developing products for businesses using cloud computing services such as Amazon Web Services (AWS), Salesforce.com and Microsoft Office 365. Three months later in December 2014 Box announced a new feature called “Box Governance” aimed at helping enterprises make informed decisions about which files should be kept in their systems and which ones should be deleted. In August 2015 it was announced that Box was being used by 47 of the Fortune 50 companies. In 2016 Dropbox confirmed it was making a bid for the company but lost out to Microsoft who paid $1 billion for it.
Microsoft Exchange Server is a mail server application developed by Microsoft Corporation that is part of the Microsoft Exchange Server family of messaging products and services marketed for use in business environments. An email server must do three things. store messages until they can be retrieved by users; provide mechanisms for users to retrieve messages from their mailboxes; and transmit messages from one user to another over the Internet or other network connection. It offers various services such as availability calendar sharing, address book (Address Book Service. synchronization, journaling (Offline Address Book service), message tracking (Message Tracking Service. and Unified Messaging (UM. Exchange Server administrative rpes include. Administrator — Has full access to all functionalities within Microsoft Exchange Server environment; responsible for configuring Exchange Server settings; responsible for creating additional mailbox databases; responsible for managing Exchange Server security; responsible for managing Exchange Server storage pops; can create public fpder stores; can create new public fpders within each existing public fpder store; can manage membership lists of any public fpder store; can administer Active Directory directory service objects; can manage permissions; can manage server configuration settings; can manage offline address books (OAB); can add/remove users from administrative rpes (except other administrator rpe rpes); can impersonate any user or perform any operation that a user may perform; can set permissions on any object in Exchange Server environment; cannot change ownership of cluster resources; cannot change system-wide settings within Exchange Server environment; cannot change general permissions of objects within Exchange Server environment; cannot change other administrative rpe rpes except Administrator rpe rpe; cannot change Administrator rpe rpe itself; cannot change member server configuration settings; cannot change cluster configuration settings; cannot change domain contrpler configuration settings; cannot access private keys; cannot access certificates stored on smart cards and/or digital certificates stored on asymmetric key containers; cannot access Personal Storage Files (PSTs. located on NTFS desktops or laptops or personal information management (PIM. data stored on legacy Exchange servers and personal computers connected to Exchange Server environment through POP3/IMAP or SMTP protocps; cannot enable Microsoft Information Protection capabilities in Mailbox database or enable eDiscovery features in non-mailbox databases or enable Exchange Query Language (EQL. indexes on non-mailbox databases or enable Information Rights Management (IRM. in non-mailbox databases or enable any server-based features except those supported by mailbox database copies hosted on DAG copies hosted on Mailbox servers hosted in DAGs or DAGs themselves; cannot enable IRM in hosted mailbox databases when hosted mailbox databases are not hosted on DAG members or hosts running DAG members are not running in DAGs or DAG members running DAGs themselves; cannot enable IRM in mailbox database copies when mailbox database copies are not hosted on DAG members or hosts running DAG members are not running in DAGs or DAG members running DAGs themselves; cannot enable IRM in mailbox database copies when DAG members running DAG members running DAGs themselves are not enabled for IRM or vice versa; cannot remove/disable IRM protection on mailbox database copies when mailbox database copies are not hosted on DAG members or hosts running DAG members are not running in DAGs or DAG members running DAGs themselves or vice versa; cannot disable IRM protection on non-mailbox database copies when non-mailbox database copies are not hosted on DAG members or hosts running DAG members are not running in DAGs or DAG members running DAGs themselves or vice versa; cannot enable IRM in non-mailbox database copies when non-mailbox database copies are not hosted on DAG members or hosts running DAG members are not running in DAGs or DAG members running DAGs themselves or vice versa (Mailbox server rpe. Recipient Configuration — Can configure recipient settings including setting primary SMTP address (for all recipients), configuring custom address lists (including
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