The newly released Outlook 2013 includes a number of new features as well as enhancements to existing functions. Outlook 2013 features a more polished interface compared to older versions of Outlook. Here is an overview of some of the new features, changes, and enhancements of Outlook 2013.
With today’s demand for constant communication with your customers or clients, it’s essential you stay organized. With hosted Microsoft Exchange, you can schedule appointments to maintain communication through your business. Everyone in your domain can view your information and meet accordingly. But what happens if you have an appointment with a client that is not in your domain and they require viewing your work itinerary? You could create an Exchange mailbox for that client, but this is not very cost effective when you have multiple clients or another business requiring this access. So what do you do?
As many of our customers are aware Apple has released a new iPhone and iOS due at the end of this month. What does this mean for SaaSHost customers?
A common Best Practice recommendation for email is to regularly archive your email folders. After a few months or years even moderate email users can find their Inbox folders containing tens of thousands or hundreds of thousands of messages. Even if a user has plenty of space left in their mailbox quota, archiving may be recommended for a variety of reasons. Folders that have a lot of content can be difficult to sort through. Outlook’s search indexing capability may be strained by very large folders, and re-indexing those folders can take a long time. Outlook can also suffer from folder corruption or reliability issues when it has to manage very large folders. Moving messages from the Inbox to subfolders will help with organization, but will not prevent the indexing or reliability issues that Outlook may experience.
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As we covered in the last post, two of the most common methods used to compromise a password are guessing and brute force attacks. A password’s ability to resists these two attack methods determines its strength. In this post, we will look at what makes a strong password.
A password is like a key that opens the door to your account. Keeping that key safe helps keep your account safe. If that key were to fall into the hands of someone else, that individual could use it to access your private information or use your account for spamming. It is essential that your password be kept safe.
If you’re like me, you need the ability to send E-mails using several different aliases. This requires you to configure an SMTP account for each alias that you wish to send messages from. After this configuration has been performed, you may have ran into an error message when performing a send/receive within Outlook. Depending on how many accounts you have configured this error could and can stop your Outlook from functioning all together.
We all know that the best way to avoid spam is staying off of the spammers lists in the first place. Find out how to use contact forms, Scr.im, image obfuscation, and best practices to keep your email address hidden from spammers while still making it available to friends, customers, and family.
In Outlook you have the option of saving your password to prevent having to log in each time you launch Outlook. When you choose to save your password in Outlook by placing the check mark next to “save password” Outlook simply adds an entry to the Windows Credential Manager or Stored Usernames and Passwords manager.