Install a UM language pack in Exchange Server
Applies to: Exchange Server 2013, Exchange Server 2016
To make a language available in the list of available Unified Messaging languages on a UM dial plan or UM auto attendant, you must first install the appropriate UM language pack. You install the language pack on a Mailbox server running the Microsoft Exchange Unified Messaging service by using the language-specific self-extracting executable file or the setup.exe /AddUmLanguagePack command. Before you can install a UM language pack, you must first download it to a local folder on the Mailbox server. You can download UM language packs from Exchange Server 2013 UM Language Packs. There's a separate executable file for each language.
After you install the appropriate UM language pack, you can view the list of installed UM language packs by viewing the drop-down list on the Settings page of a UM dial plan or the Language for automated voice interface drop-down list on the General page of a UM auto attendant. You can also configure the default language to be a language other than English (en-US) on UM dial plans and auto attendants.
The UM language packs for Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 or Exchange 2007 Service Pack 1 (SP1), SP2, or SP3 or Exchange 2010 Service Pack 1 SP1, SP2, or SP3 can't be used on an Exchange 2013 Mailbox server.
For additional tasks related to UM languages, see UM languages, prompts, and greetings procedures.
What do you need to know before you begin?
Estimated time to complete: 5 minutes.
You need to be assigned permissions before you can perform this procedure or procedures. To see what permissions you need, see the "Mailbox server (UM service)" entry in Unified Messaging permissions.
Verify that the Mailbox server is installed on a different computer than the Client Access server or that the Client Access and Mailbox servers are on the same hardware.
For information about keyboard shortcuts that may apply to the procedures in this topic, see Keyboard shortcuts in the Exchange admin center.
Having problems? Ask for help in the Exchange forums. Visit the forums at Exchange Server.
Use the UM Language Pack Installation (.exe) file to install a UM language pack
From the Microsoft Download Center, download the language-specific UM language pack (.exe) file into a local folder on the Mailbox server.
Double-click the UMLanguagePack.<CultureCode>.exe file. For example, for the German UM language pack, you would download the file named UMLanguagePack.de-DE.exe.
In the Exchange 2013 Setup wizard, on the License Agreement page, read the terms of the agreement, select I accept the terms in the license agreement, and then click Next.
On the Unified Messaging Language Pack page, verify that the correct language is listed in the The following Unified Messaging Language Pack(s) will be installed window, and then click Install.
Click Finish to complete the installation of the UM language pack.
Use setup.exe to install a UM language pack
This example installs the Japanese (ja-JP) UM language pack that's been downloaded to the D:\Exchange\UMLanguagePacks folder on a Mailbox server.
setup.exe /AddUmLanguagePack:ja-JP /s:d:\Exchange\UMLanguagePacks /IAcceptExchangeServerLicenseTerms
This example installs the Mexican Spanish (es-MX) and German (de-DE) UM language packs that have been downloaded to the D:\Exchange\UMLanguagePacks folder on a Mailbox server.
setup.exe /AddUmLanguagePack:es-MX,de-DE /s:d:\Exchange\UMLanguagePacks /IAcceptExchangeServerLicenseTerms
If you don't use the /IAcceptExchangeServerLicenseTerms parameter, you'll see the following error: Welcome to Microsoft Exchange Server 2013 Unattended Setup. You need to accept the license terms to install Microsoft Exchange Server 2013. To read the license agreement, visit https://go.microsoft.com/fwlink/p/?LinkId=150127. To accept the license agreement, add the /IAcceptExchangeServerLicenseTerms parameter to the command you're running. For more information, run setup /?.
For more information about available UM languages and the culture codes, see UM languages, prompts, and greetings.