photo credit: Simply Portraits Photography
Occasionally I read the spam that my Gmail filter catches, just for fun. Today I got a “heartfelt” e-mail that looks like it was translated by a computer from some other language.
Good day, gentleman
I look for stability in relations. I want to be descent wife, the Friend and
Partner for the whole life. I look for a man who will share with me this
life way which consists of both problems and happy days.
I don’t look for endless romantic nights, days and promises to be together
forever till death. I know that if I meet my right life partner, the
second half of my heart it will become true. And I will have interesting
life which will make my days both romantic and happiest, because every
minute which I will spend with You will be unforgettable. Love is wonderful
and unforgettable thing which you have every day, which you can feed with
your tender feelings to another person, when you want to live only for
another person and want to give to Him everything you have.
My heart is here [Spammy link redacted]
and it is opened for You and full of sweet hopes.
Thanks Dian, good luck with stability in relation.
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Google’s popular web-based e-mail app gets an upgrade.
The geeks have been calling for it quite literally since Gmail’s inception a few years ago. Yahoo! Mail already offers it. Now IMAP is finally here. What is so exciting? Well, anyone who has been using Gmail as their primary e-mail account (like me!) and accesses it from a multitude of locations (home, office, on their smartphone, etc) has had the problem that what you do in one location is never synced up with what you do in another. For example, if I sort through 50 e-mails that I’ve downloaded into Outlook from my Gmail account (POP access) at home, those e-mails will still be unsorted in the web-based view when I log in at the office.
With IMAP access, your e-mail client (Outlook, Thunderbird, Apple Mail, etc) maintains a constant connection to your e-mail account and updates things instantly as you go, allowing you to work both online and offline. So, messages you delete are moved to trash on the server at the same time as you do it on your home PC. Messages you compose and save as a draft on your BlackBerry are saved as a draft on the server, at home, and anywhere else you access your e-mail. It doesn’t take long to recognize how much more useful this makes Gmail, especially for those power users that get a tonne of e-mail every day.
Oh yeah, and it’s all still free. We love Google.
Read more about IMAP and Gmail on the official Gmail Blog