How to Increase Diagnostic Logging for the Exchange 2007 System Attendant When it Does Not Start
Microsoft Exchange Server 2007 will reach end of support on April 11, 2017. To stay supported, you will need to upgrade. For more information, see Resources to help you upgrade your Office 2007 servers and clients.
Applies to: Exchange Server 2007, Exchange Server 2007 SP1
This topic describes how to use diagnostic logging to troubleshoot if the Microsoft Exchange System Attendant does not start. If the Microsoft Exchange System Attendant does not start, the other Exchange services also do not start. To help determine the cause of this problem, you can use the Exchange Management Shell to run diagnostic logging on the Microsoft Exchange System Attendant. By increasing the logging level, Exchange generates additional events in the event log that you can submit to Microsoft. Microsoft support personnel can assist you in determining the reason that the System Attendant failed to start.
Before You Begin
To perform the following procedure, the account that you use must be delegated membership in the local Administrator group. For more information about permissions, delegating roles, and the rights that are required to administer Exchange 2007, see Permission Considerations.
To use the Exchange Management Shell to change the logging level for the Exchange System Attendant process
Start the Exchange Management Shell.
Type the following command:
Set-EventLogLevel -Identity "ServerName\MSExchangeSA\NSPI Proxy" -Level High
You can increase diagnostic logging for the following subcomponents:
We recommend that you set the logging level back to the default level after you finish troubleshooting.
For More Information
For a list of the Exchange 2007 processes for which logging levels are configurable, see Processes with Configurable Event Logging Levels.
For more information about how to change logging levels for Exchange processes, see How to Change Logging Levels for Exchange Processes.
For more information about the Get-EventLogLevel cmdlet, see Get-EventLogLevel.
For more information about the Set-EventLogLevel cmdlet, see Set-EventLogLevel.