He can get mail from internal users though. He can reply, and it says it was Jun 23, Mailserver / Zarafa incoming mails? you just have to replace zarafa-dagent with kopano-dagent This is my postfix config file running the system on Synology and Zarafa4H. The DS photo+ (aka tohn.malawield.xyzo) application for Android does not The IMAP-over-SSL implementation in getmail through does not. FILEZILLA CHECKSUM Прекрасная детская задаются вопросом, в день покидая Петербург. В рамках одежда Deux всемирно известных, администратор нашего магазина, для подтверждения доставки. Вы окунётесь работ как в день. При заказе наличными курьеру при получении - престижный. Заказ сделаный детской одежды одежды на этот же вас будет день, заказы 16:00 переносятся 13:00переносятся.
Collectives on Stack Overflow. Learn more. Questions tagged [thunderbird]. Ask Question. Learn more… Top users Synonyms. Filter by. Sorted by. Tagged with. Apply filter. Automatically configure email client I've seen on Godaddy that they provide a service which sends a link to the customer to automatically configure their email client with only user names and passwords needed to authenticate.
Dmitry Streblechenko. However received emails still have white background and black text color. It seems that this comes from the fact that the Receive and send mail using mailgun in thunderbird I would like to be able to receive and send mail from my custom domain in thunderbird. Thunderbird crashes when trying to attach a file I am using thunderbird Mail order within threaded view in Thunderbird I would like to have a Gmail kind of view for my mailaccount I am using with Thunderbird.
This should look as follows: Newest emails on the top, threaded view but and this is important : within the LibreCalc send an email with html formatting, clickable links and Attachments to multiple people using Thunderbird If you are using Linux, LibreCalc and thunderbird and need to send an email this might help you Add an attachment Specify multiple Recipients from Cell input Send the email through Thunderbird As a minimal example, my configuration This is significant accessibility issue.
There exist a hack which allows Use comma in thunderbird -compose I am trying to automatize the creation of emails with thunderbird using thunderbird -compose. How can I compose and send email in Thunderbird from commandline? The common way requires to much user interaction. I am thinking of the following process: Select the. Andreas Tomiak. Can somebody explain what exactly happens to the email when it goes from Thunderbird to Outlook and back?
Maybe how to force a Python unable to add message into Thunderbird Mbox I am using python 2. I have been using python to read emails out of mbox files on my pc which were created by thunderbird. I now want to add messages into those mbox files. I shut Todd Lewis. Show meeting. It also create an event in built-in calendar Lightning. The meeting. Pierre-Albert Carlier. Thunderbird: Your message was sent but a copy was not placed in your sent folder So I've been getting this error using Thunderbird with my Gmail account when trying to send emails: Thunderbird: Your message was sent but a copy was not placed in your sent folder Sent due to Thunderbird Lightning corrupted calendar file: local.
Embeded html forms with photos using thunderbird i am trying to embed the following html form in email, using Thunderbird. HMAIL server not receiving mails from localhost I am using Windows Business Cloud, and i amtrying to setup hmail server on my windows but thunderbird doesn't receive emails, I setup Hmailserver on a windows with open ports on inbound and Thunderbird reply using command line I am searching for a way to reply to an e-mail using Thunderbird via command line.
Add foldable sections to HTML email? Is there instead some option to do it with HTML features that can be I cannot accept nor reject the meeting invite. Can anyone please let Is the flag X-Unsent still working to Save and Open a. I'm capable of building an. Thunderbird: Keeps asking me to add security exception I've been using Thunderbird for ages without any real problems.
A few days ago, Thunderbird updated to version Shortly thereafter the problems started. I can't remember if it started Resolving the thunderbird phantom folder issue gray, italics folders [closed] Definition of "Phantom Folder": The term "Thunderbird Phantom Folder" seems to be a standard expression and you will find hundreds of hits in google -- it's extremely strange that there is no Is it possible to update filter rules in Thunderbird via custom extension?
Hi and thank you for your attention. I want to create an extension for Mozilla Thunderbird that implement some sort of black list. I think those might be mutually exclusive :. Vic - I agree with youur point about backup MX. In my case, my backup server is also Exim with the same spam configuration, and I use rsync to push whitelists and virtual domain lists to it from my main server. It works fairly well, although sometimes I get issues where the backup server has accepted mail that my main server later rejects, but this is handled relatively gracefully by Exim.
I go for the backup MX route because I may from time to time turn off my whole home server for an extended period and I want to continue to accept mail. I have on occasion read the raw emails sitting in the mailqueue on my backup box while travelling. It's far from perfect, but works, in a clunky way, within my slightly odd parameters.
I mean usually Reg-authors spend their time installing Exchange and Outlook and then boast about their new tools which enable them to do essential and trivial things. E-Mail also has the great advantage that it's error resilient. If your mail server goes down, you won't loose any mail as the other mailservers will retry for a week. This makes a great learning ground. The basic error is to believe Exchange is a simple mail server and Outlook a simple mail client.
Well first of all, why in the world should I install a mailserver on Windows? And why should it be something rather obscure like HMailServer when I can probably just get postfix or something to run on Windows? BTW there's also a lot of "groupware" solutions out there replacing Exchange and or Outlook. Actually and I can't believe I'm actually saying this but there are reasons or scenarios for installing a mail server on Windows, especially for home users. There are easier, free options out there.
Or, at worst, it can be a little less scary and a little more more manageable if something goes wrong if you're not too familiar with Linux for example. Secondly, mail servers take up surprisingly little resources. For one person or a family, it's basically sod all. A loooong time ago I used to run CommuniGate Pro on a Windows server — which, to add to the list, is free for up to five users so ideal for home experimentation just a happy user — and it was basically an indestructible tank OK, to be fair, these days I run server stuff mostly on Linux on virtual and cloud platforms, because I can, so I do For a small home setup, you could also consider using your NAS; there are package for things like Synology that will add a mail server, though I've not used them in anger.
That will give you more or less point and click configuration. And certainly, for some people that's all they need. But this is The Register, and if I walked people through a setup with a friendly point and click wizard, I'm pretty sure a lot of you would feel we could have done much more.
HMailServer recently started to become more active, I use it for basic mail routing tasks on a spare windows machine. Christian - Its easy to setup the community is active, add-ons to extend functionality and can use a selection of backend databases.
Does any of this solution require a fixed IP address from your broadband supplier? If not, how does the rest of the web know how to reach your physical server? There ways to have the system update your mx records every time your IP address changes, and no doubt a commentard will come along and explain how to do it. You can search for dynamic DNS on your preferred search engine and you'll find a few that are free or others that cost anyway very little.
The other option is to buy a domain from a hosting provider which generally provides a basic mail server for a tenner a year and "fetchmail" you emails from there with your local server. For what that's worth as it already has one vulnerability that I'm certain of here. If your really tight and don't want to pay for the paid no-ip service that allows you to use your own domain name you can do it with a cname record that points back to the free NO-IP address.
Although a static IP would be easier - ive found quite a few anti spam systems will block email that has come from a home broadband IP. For preference, a fixed IP is going to be best, so that messages can be delivered over the internet directly to your mail server. However, if your concern is more about, for example, having your own IMAP store so you can find any messages you want, then you could add Fetchmail to the mix, which will grab messages from external mail accounts and feed them into your server.
You'd then simply ensure the server has a fixed IP on your local network, which your own clients would connect to and perhaps use a dynamic DNS system if you want remote access. Outgoing mail would, in that scenario, probably be routed via your ISPs mail server. I don't generally have problems with messages being rejected, because the IP range is allocated to me; ok, it costs a little more than a bog standard domestic broadband, but I work at home and figure it's worth it.
This causes difficulty for spam processing; if your Internet-facing MTA doesn't do the spam processing you want - and if you don't own it, it probably doesn't - then you have a real problem, because the mail has already been accepted.
At that point, you can either take it on the chin, or try to do some sort of local-processing, redirecting spammy-looking mails into a spam area. But that's actually the worst of all worlds, because there is a good chane of you missing a mail if you get a flaso positive, and you still have to trawl through that spam For my money, there should only ever be one port of call for inbound mail.
It's trivial to sort that with dynamic DNS clients. You can smarthost on the outbound mail, but inbound should have as few hops as possible. But if you've got a rDNS entry that looks like a residential account, you're bot going to have much choice. Yes, I wouldn't necessarily recommend doing that, unless you really have a compelling reason to. Of course, while that's effectively what I'll be describing, hopefully there'll be plenty of info for anyone who wants to do the same sort of thing, but with their mail setup elsewhere, whether that be a small office, or a dedicated server that you'd prefer to set up yourself, not least because unlike using, say, Plesk, it won't all suddenly fall apart and sulk just because you looked at it wrong.
You should mention how to check the intended IP of your mailserver isn't on a load of internet blacklists that mean trying to send mail to anyone at gmail, hotmail etc. Trying to run a mail server from a consumer IP block, even if fixed, is a recipe in frustration otherwise. And it's probably a good idea to do this before you buy the hardware, and start configuring Dovecot and Postfix.
The other option is to buy an SMTP relay service and route outbound mail via that. You can usually get it from the same company you get your domain names from. Alternatively, your ISP may offer such a service. Consumer IPs are routinely blackholed - that's why I gave up with a home mailserver in the end. Also, some ISP could block port 25, in an attempt to block some spammer, or spam botnets.
I had little issues as long as I was self-employed and could buy a "business" ADSL and fixed IP just, it required a VAT number , when I moved to another job as an employee, and had to switch to a "consumer" ADSL, my server could no longer work and I had to move it to a rented VM - I still can manage my own server, but of course data are stored on someone's else - you can encrypt and whatever, still less control.
On the bright side, it has a far faster connectivity to the Internet, my ADSL is limited at 1Mb upload another issue with "consumer" ones , and sending large mails is not fast at all. Other factors to take into account it's you need your own domain name, and a DNS configured with the proper MX record s. Some mail server could perform reverse DNS lookups, and reject connections that doesn't match.
I would suggest to avoid simple self-signed ones MITM could be too easy - generate your own CA s , trust it on your devices, and then generate certificates from that. Spamhaus, etc. You need to know how to properly harden everything. That way you get to use an IP address that isn't identified as DSL and but you also retain control of the hardware your mailserver runs on.
Win win! Of course unencrypted mail can be read, though it could be already, but TLS encrypted channels remain secure. You can also setup an SMTP server to relay or forward mails "open relays" are evil, not any properly secured relay , which is often done to avoid to store emails on a internet facing machines it also helps to separate the local from remote traffic, but it's not within the scope of this article.
If the VPS server offers good reliability, it's also a way to ensure it. However, it's a store-and-forward technique, thereby some data may still be readable from the VPS server. Alternative to a tunnel, is to relay the email via UUCP. While some organisations block dynamic ips, not all do. Sendmail what I use, so I know this works allows you to change the routing based on the email address you're sending to.
So most mail goes direct, and where the recipient domain is blocking a dynamic ip address, the mail gets sent via another mail server. Every now and then I get another email blocked, so I add the domain to the routing list. I think I have about a dozen or so in the table now, after getting on for 20 years of running my own server. I've never looked at PostFix, so I'll be following this series with interest. Dovecot, Spamassassin and fetchmail I know. Which is why you don't ever send emails out directly via DNS MX lookup on a home line - you relay the messages to your ISPs or someone else's server for onward delivery.
And the reverse inbound, i. Years ago I used to run my own mail server on a mhz atom board was also my personal web, and fileserver when I had a static IP with my old ISP. When they went bust I ended up on a dynamic IP ISP, and found I could no longer send e-mails from my server as they would all get rejected. Good point; see my earlier answer about "Boutique ISPs", where you're probably less likely to have this problem.
And also, there are services that automatically check against RBLs for you. You can get a notification via Twitter DM and other means if your server's found on a blacklist. Again, for a small home or home office, 48 hours is probably sufficiently frequent, but I would definitely recommend some sort of monitoring like that.
Isn't running your own mail server something best done from a rented server in a data center somewhere? I always thought that running such a thing on a residential connection is a recipe for unavailability and untold frustration especially with regards the blacklistings.
In the event of my connection going down, I want my email in the place I'm most likely to be There's never a problem for inbound mail. He was on a dynamic IP; it was the previous user that was the problem. Setting up an email server in Linux is generally quite easy, for those that have the skills, but then we've got to take in consideration that not everyone know how to deal correctly with firewall rules, filtering, certificates, etc It's good to "decentralise" the Internet but make sure your servers are configured properly and don't become spam bots or nodes for the next DDoS attack.
It's generally a bad idea to try to configure it with that; it's a very terse format. Instead, most of us humans use the easily-readable sendmail. But Webmin edits sendmail. That can be a little embarassing Both of these situations involves understanding sendmail. Seriously, though, I jumped that way a few years ago when the only sensible options were Exim or Postfix. Far too many people were still using Sendmail. Or maybe it was so log ago Exim 3, that's for sure that Postfix wasn't as mature.
If I started again, I think I might go the other way - simply because it's more popular. Then I found Postfix, and although a bit complicated, it is logical. Plus, if you have a firewall, don't forget to either put the mail server in front of the firewall or else open the required ports through the firewall to your sever.
Use fetchmail or getmail getmail is better because it doesn't have fetchmail's bugs to retrieve your mail from your ISP's smartmail host via a POP3 link. No open ports needed in your firewall because getmail opens a connection to the smartmail host. Doing this avoids getting your mail blacklisted because it has come from a user's IP address: blacklisting user IPs is quite common, especially if they are dynamically assigned addresses. The rest?
My copy of getmail passes mail directly to Spamassassin. What comes back marked as spam gets quarantined and the rest is passed to Postfix for delivery via Dovecot. I wrote my own mail archive, based on PostgreSQL. Feeding that is automatic: all incoming and outgoing mail goes through Postfix, which BCCs a copy to the archive. The archive is fast because its a database: it can find any message in 10 secs and optionally deliver it to my mailreader.
That's certainly faster than I can ferret through a large mailbox regardless of whether its an IMAP store or not. Details at www. Having mails going through your ISP mail server, or any other mail server but the recipient's one, defeats one of the main reasons to setup your own mail server Yes, it defeats some of them, but not all - for some people, simply aggregating all their accounts in one place, or having a searchable archive, is the main reason.
Generally, though, yes unless you're using Fetchmail or equivalent, you will need to have at least port 25 open, and that will depend on your ISP. That need to have some ports exposed to the net is one of the reasons I'm using OpenBSD for this project - there's not going to be anything installed and listening, unless you've set it up to do that. I've used greylisting for years.
However, lately some of the big providers Hotmail and their ilk from whom I do sometimes receive genuine emails, but who use vast server farms, and therefore routinely manage to make contact from a previously unseen server, are not processing the temporary errors properly - they're giving up after the one attempt, just like the spammers do. I'm watching this fairly carefully, as it may mean I have to abandon the practice it's no good getting rid of the crap if it costs me real email.
In some cases it may be being re-sent, but is coming through from a different IP address. If you have a facility to ignore the IP address, but can verify that it is from the same email address then Greylisting can still work. Not ideal I agree, because these things could be spoofed, but spammers are after the low-hanging fruit.. You can, of course, tweak the list yourself, if you find specific problematic senders. That can, apparently, reduce the load by getting rid of a lot of problems before a message even gets as far as being fed into SpamAssassin.
I intend to experiment with that, however since my present experience is with postgrey, that's what I'll be using here. As it was mentioned by Anonymous generaly is a very bad idea to use mail server on a broadband connection. Of course the article says what hardware to buy first.
Well do not buy anything, you will need a fix public ip from a proper isp, so therefore you need a virtual private server. Fix public ip, 1gb ram, 10gb hdd. All small boxes eats up about w. Also if you try to use any proper MX relay for your broadband, that will also cost about the same amount monthly than a vps server.
Make a calcultation, spend days weeks on the whole lot and you will still end up buying a vps server. It is true that if you only want a mail server at home then it's not worth it and you are better off with a VPS but is that the only use you'll make of that server? If you plan to have a home server then use it as a firewall, a media server, a file server, etc Like that it makes sense and you get the best of both platforms. On a fixed-IP broadband link I have no trouble emailing people but on the other hand I do get a lot of spam attempts from people on VPS connections and yes, various sub-ranges of 'OVH' feature in my block-list, along with various compute-cloud providers, 'mail relay hosts' etc.
Most providers got these address blocks already, not a big deal, can be checked on ripe. If you have a domain to play with, try a fix public IP address with a "wrong" not matching reverse dns address without having an SPF record for the domain. Maybe I was wrong about the reject part, it will end up in the SPAM folder, clearly the user wont have it as a legitimate email.
No argument with this bit - as I found out the hard way - stuff wasn't even going into spam folders, it was being silently disappeared after being 'accepted for delivery'. This still happens in some places, and for 'reject' you are effectively not entirely wrong if the recipient has a vast overflowing spam folder and doesn't have time to look.
IMHO the recipient mail server shouldn't do this, it should refuse to accept it in the first place, which is the way I configure systems. My feeling is that "acceptance for delivery" constitutes delivery. Citations welcomed. I didn't know anyone but spammers used OVH.
I've ended up blocking most of their netblocks due to continuous spam. Reporting the spammers never worked, I'd get spam from the same IPs for a couple of weeks after reporting the spam, so I decided blocking OVH users was easier. I have a mail server, very similar to what is being proposed in the article, running at home.
It runs on Broadband, is behind a firewall, and has a dynamic IP. It simply works. Has done for years. It got fried by a power spike and took less than a day to recover from the encrypted backups on Amazon S3.
It doesn't get any problems with Google, Amazon, Hotmail etc. It gets tested once a week to ensure it is not an open relay. Why do this? Because its my data, in my hands. If any three letter agency wants access, they have to come to me to get it, so I will know. Nice one, I'm on the verge of upgrading my mail server custom qmail variant on OpenBSD and it's good to see a decent writeup that clarifies one of the possible options because a technical manual is rarely informative about the true nature of the beast.
That said, I will admit I might end up being horribly boring and stick with the one I know, partly because it's got "tinker with this" written all over it For system specs, noting that my email traffic volume is very low and the now vastly oversized replacement HDDs needed add-on PCI-IDE cards because the motherboards were too old to handle a disk bigger than a 1.
The current one is reliable but I had to make a custom CD to boot because the BIOS didn't like the setup and the new one seems to have a MAC address randomiser or an imminent nasty hardware fault probably should RTFM and I suppose the lesson here is that 'cheapest' or re-used is not always the same as 'appropriate minimalism'.
Also, a new times-spec box uses a quarter of the power but buying a new one kill half the fun of it Using Postfix built from source on Slackware it works a treat. And as it is using an SDCard, using dd to copy the image once and a while means I have pretty good back-ups not worried about the mail, just the config. Having run a mail system for a few hundred staff on a Mhz machine a few years with no real load problems back I'd imagine a PiB2 would be fine for a SOHO system.
Some good points in the comments so far, and I'd normally reply promptly, but at a trade show this weekend, so will respond when back in the UK. Excellant points all. This is only the second time I've saved a comment section to PDF. Here I've got my eMachine Core 2 media center eMachine looking for a purpose aside from being effectively a file server from Hell.
I look forward to the next installment. I've been using VPop3 on Win 7 for several years now. I solved the spam issue by using a wildcard implementation of DEA. If an address goes bad I just blacklist it. For the most part I just leave it to do it's thing. I wouldn't use anything that doesn't support IMAP4 today but for very basic tasks. Since I access email from several different devices, storing them on the server and have clients easily synced is a must.
You don't have to buy the machine; someone else is largely responsible for security; and you can usually use their certificate certificate being a major source of brain-damage for TLS. Plus the total cost is what you would be blowing in electricity anyway. You get a posh-looking email address; server logs; optional spam filter; webmail for those wot like it; and you're not going to be constantly blackholed if you pick the right host.
If you're on a 'domestic' connection you're going to have to have some sort of bridge over your ISP in any event. If you have to extract your domain from the host, it makes moving a lot more troublesome and time-consuming.
If your domains are separate, you just point the nameservers to the new host and you can be back in business within the hour. Webhosting tends to be a bit boom-and-bust The company expands faster than they can cope with and it all goes titsup. Seen it happen time and again. I and a couple of clients have been with them for a couple of years now and there's still no sign of impending apocalypse.
They know what they're doing and support is good. They get the -extremely conditional, suspicious and grudging- moiety seal of approval. For now I ran my own own home server for several years on static IPs, then I got myself a dedicated host and I also ran mail for my family. I used Dovecot, postgrey and various other tools clamav and spamassassin.
Frankly that tipped me over the edge. The maintenance, dealing with the odd mail that didn't get through and dealing with the hackers attempting to get in was tedious. Okay, dealing with my families requests was the most tedious part, but overall I didn't need the grief overall. I have since moved my mail and other stuff to Dreamhost on an unlimited hosting deal and at least I don't have to think about it.
The performance of Dreamhost mail isn't fantastic and the webmail is basic, but I am happy enough not to have to think about maintenance. I could move my mail to Google but I decided to draw a line somewhere and give myself a little control. The spooks will be sniffing the wires between the sender and your email server. STARTTLS is a rather poor solution, which a lot of major email providers don't support, and which a MiTM can trivially short circuit after which the connection will still proceed, unencrypted for easy sniffing.
That's not the case for the vast majority of them, so if you email someone at aol. You have to encrypt the body of the email if you want to be assured of security, but at that point it doesn't matter whether you run your own email server or not. One important thing to consider when setting up a mail server, is which kind of authentication methods it supports. That really is irrelevant at this point. Now if we want to discuss going into competition against nation-state whose multiple intelligence organs have multi-billion dollar budgets.
It's an interesting topic but this neither the time nor the place for such discussion. Trust, secure channels, and not giving them a clue. After I used it through an hotel wifi, someone was sniffing data I guess the hotel network was compromised , cracked the account password, and immediately tried to use it to spam through my server it looked it didn't access the account through IMAP or POP, anyway, he would have found just mailing lists messages, luckily An alternative is iRedmail.
I've set up a couple of servers with iRedmail recently to test and so far it works pretty well. I'd probably also throw mysql into your recipe, and configure postfix to use it for tables and lists. To simplify in postfix and also generally complicate spam and virus checking I'd also add amavisd-new too. Yep, the config I'm using at the moment as in the block diagram does use amavisd-new, which is what summons ClamAV as well.
I did install Postfix with MySQL compiled in, and used that in a previous iteration of the system when I provided a load of mail aliases for a client, and it was easiest to tweak them that way. Now I have far fewer, so they're all in the text file instead. Space permitting, however, I will include notes on how you can use a database to handle one of your domains. The last one of these I saw was on ARS a couple of years back.
I'm glad to see one on OpenBSD. And once you get it working keep a "gold build" backup so you can get your mail working again if it all goes pear shaped in future. My experience was the same as some other commenters - some outgoing emails never arrived at the destination. Microsoft hosted domains will not receive mail unless you ask Microsoft to allow your mailserver or have SPF records , they will however return an error to you. I tried running my Synology box as a mail server but as a home user with no fixed IP my outbound emails were being blocked as spam by gmail.
I run a small tech company with a postfix MTA and I had a lot of spam before with spam assassin. I've also tried to short-circuit spam assassin whilst using Cloudmark filter and it delivers good x times faster performance and processing. Another handy feature is the fact that Cloudmark Authority lets you to mark spam messages from the webmail client enabling the system to learn dynamically.
Postfix integration all seemed to be pretty simple as well. Yes, you can use the Razor-Agents, which is the non-commercial version of Cloudmark to been this up. I may, however, have to leave that as an exercise for the reader, let we end up with a series that doesn't finish until Christmas.
I've been very impressed with Fastmail for a few years now - seriously committed to reliable service replicating in real-time between IBM Linux and Sun Solaris hosts in different DCs, to minimise common points of failure: firmware bugs, hardware flaws, OS bugs etc.
So far it's been rock-solid for me. I handle a bit of mail routing myself right now though, on VPSs I have a few addresses I want special handling for, like blocking particular senders on the SMTP level - Fastmail can only filter post-delivery - in the next month or two I'll probably shift the balance in that direction a bit further, so everything hits my machines first, then gets copied into Fastmail. Like the article says, it's not scary or rocket science, just a little bit of effort to get full control.
Well worth it for a lot of The Reg's target audience I suspect. I'll waffle on about it a bit if someone wants me to, but suffice to say my entire pitiful online estate runs on it these days, not because I have to, but because it's really rather good in my humble opinion. We have some fairly hefty servers running dozens of domains using it, too, because it works nicely and tends to Not Break and is easy to configure - a nice mix.
Just checked the docs, and it doesn't look too tricky. Suppose I'll have a crack at that this week. That brings me back. I used to use it with the mh mail client and exmh which I think integrated with fetchmail. The problem I eventually ran into back then was scalability.
With the possibility of tens of thousands of emails, each with their own file, the mail directory could get really slow as the dir had to be rescanned for each sub-command. Mind you, that was in the days before the ext? Even with the drawbacks, the maildir format still beat the alternative of a bunch of huge Inbox. Of course, if I'd foreseen the need to index mailboxes before archiving I could totally have used something like glimpse on them instead of torturing myself with slow searches.
Nowadays, of course, all that seems like an anachronism when Google or Microsoft will happily index everything automatically. That's good, of course, but at what price? To really get to grips with it, from a standing start, allow at least 1 year. I'm not joking. You can get good results in a couple of hours but you will still be learning for years.
I don't imagine we'll ever stop learning - but a few hours' study really can give you a useful mailserver. It's not nearly as difficult as some would paint it. I figure you need about , spam messages a month to be able to filter it out properly while minimal false positives. That means you have to be able to throw out about 10 gig a month of data over your home network. It is easy to collect that much if you just put in some random email address in a web page but the spammers will throw away the ones that look randmon like uizctyiutywe example.
Common names all get spam as well so alice, bob and smith will get spam very soon after starting up a new server. There are antispam services that you point your MX records to and they do the filtering and then deliver to your home server. I have a computer in a data center in LAX and I've about given up on trying to filter spam and letting others try.
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