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We have now, successfully upgraded the Active Directory to Windows Server 2016.
Also you may want to check some helpful information from Tech Net about Windows Server Installation and Upgrade Upgrading to Windows Server 2016 For details, including important caveats and limitations on upgrade, license conversion between editions of Windows Server 2016, and conversion of evaluation editions to retail, see Supported Upgrade Paths for Windows Server 2016.
All that a schema upgrade does is extend the AD with new object classes and properties (that an application or newer version of AD can make use of), so scope for disaster is quite limited.
I'm trying to get a better understanding about how Active Directory handles Schema updates, specifically how safe the procedure actually is given how critical AD is and given the range of situations where updates are required.
Exchange 2007, OCS, SCOM all require schema changes for example, it's not just something that happens when you are considering a major shift from (say) a Windows 2003 to a Windows 2008 infrastructure.
Are there any problems with reactivating a DC that was offline during a schema update? You can only add new schema to AD, you can never delete anything.
For this reason you should always carefully evaluate alternatives when software requires schema extensions or updates; be sure it's something you're willing to commit to using. If you only have one DC in your forest, it's very straight forward.