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Gmail Setup In gmail, go click the gear icon, go to Settings, go to the tab Forwarding POP/IMAP, and click the Configuration instructions link in IMAP Access row. Then click I want to enable IMAP. At the bottom of the page, under the paragraph about configuring your mail client, select Other. Note the mail server information and use that information for ...


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I have solved the issue. I have been meaning to do this move for a few months. in that time I have been rsyncing all users folders to the new server. I forgot to add the --delete command to the rsync command thus old email messages were accumulating on the destination (new) server even after the user had deleted them from the old server. Therefore when I ...


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Can you specify the rsync command that you used as if I'm not mistaken you need to make sure the modification timestamps are preserved when doing the rsync. A quick look at man rsync tells me that rsync should have the options like -tPrlHpogEAXz when you run it.


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If you have configured server and created user accounts on debian. Then to migrate mails, you can use imapsync utility. This utility just synchronizes mails between two servers. You don't need to worry about mail directory path/structure on both servers. But you should know password for user account to transfer mails. Check imapsync use link for more ...


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webmail - 127.0.0.1:25 Your roundcube webmail submits messages via smtp connection to 127.0.0.1:25. Your webmail may directly execute sendmail command (provided by postfix) to avoid 127.0.0.1 in this header. Received: from _ (mail.mydomain.com [127.0.0.1]) by mail.mydomain.com (Postfix) with ESMTPSA id 8E3B81C06A8 for <myname@outlook.com>; ...


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The problem started when I installed Homebrew's version of python rather than the Apple version. The error was resolved by running brew uninstall python I discovered this was the solution by reading about a similar error produced by another Python program on OS X.


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With mutt you can simply use: echo "This is the message body" | mutt -a "/path/to/file_to_attach" -s "subject of message" -- recipient@domain.com Using mail command: mail -a /opt/emailfile.eml -s "Email File" user@example.com < /dev/null -a is used for attachments. You can use SendEmail: sendemail -t to@example.com -m "Here is the file." -a ...


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Not all IMAP servers are fast, but as previously noted, it is possible to have an efficient IMAP implementation and setup. I've had reasonable luck with dovecot. However, offlineimap is a particularly slow program. It worked fine in small tests, so I switched over to it and redid my whole email setup to depend on it. But then the more mail I got the ...


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You can configure mutt to use different from addresses (via your ~/.muttrc), e.g.: set user_from=yes set envelope_from=yes set from=default@example.org set realname="Default Realname" # list of all your addresses alternates foo@example.org bar@example.org baz@example.org You can setup some macros to explicitly switch the from before composing a new mail: ...


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What you want can be achieved by reconfiguring dovecot OR postfix. [ Podtfix is mentioned in your comments ] One simple fix is to make postfix use virtual mailer to deliver new messages to /home/vmail/%d/%n/Maildir/.PreINBOX/ maildir. Postfix virtual MAILBOX example: separate domains, non-UNIX accounts [ Direct delivery by postfix to virtual ...


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Check if the mailbox file for root (possibly /var/mail/root) is more recent than that of a file touched by the previous check. If so, generate a mail. Regardless, touch the last-checked file. Run this script from cron. #!/bin/sh FILE_TO_CHECK=/var/mail/root LAST_RUN_FILE=/root/.mailboxcheck if [ $FILE_TO_CHECK -nt $LAST_RUN_FILE ]; then echo "file is ...


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You probably have an older version of installed via homebrew. Run this command to see what versions you have: find /usr/local/Cellar/openssl-osx-ca -maxdepth 1 -type d To remove all but latest version of openssl-osx-ca run the following command: brew cleanup openssl-osx-ca Lastly, you probably want to remove your mail messages. If so, run the ...


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Instead of piping everything to /dev/null (which may leave you without a clue of what happened if something goes wrong), you can pipe your scripts to log files like this: 30 * * * * backup.sh > ~/logs/backup.log And to stop getting mails, just set the MAILTO variable to an empty string at the beginning of your crontab file: MAILTO=""


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Is impossible, but most web mail services (yahoo, gmail, etc) check the file for virus before downloading, also you can use a third tools to check if the file is dangerous or not, for example you can forward the mail to scan@virustotal.com



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