let me know
Then do it.
These are the settings
User name: firstname.lastname@example.org
Incoming mail server: imap.mail.ovi.com
Mailbox type: IMAP 4
Security (ports) SSL/TLS
My email address: email@example.com
User name: firstname.lastname@example.org
Outgoing mail server: smtp.mail.ovi.com
Security (ports): SSL/TLS
It's probably in the php.ini file, you can also have a look at the current configuration of your PHP by running a file on the webserver with the following code:
It's a matter of preference.
POP3 pulls all mail messages from the mail server and saves them to your local computer's mail client. Usually your mail client also deletes the message from the mail server, either immediately, or after some predefined number of days. This means that the message exists ONLY on the system where the mail was downloaded. If you use more than one device to read your mail, this can be a problem.
POP3 was the original widely used mail protocol. POP is an acronym for Post Office Protocol and that's a good way to think about it. Like the post office, POP delivers your message as if is was a letter. Once the letter gets delivered, the post office is done with it. This was a necessity when storage was expensive and mail servers had limited available storage. Service providers imposed storage quotas. In order to continue to receive your email, it was important to delete messages to make room for more.
IMAP is the newer of the two protocols. Internet Message Access Protocol, as it's name implies, is all about access to messages. Using IMAP, your mail client obtains a list of messages that are on the mail server. Your client application may download a local copy of each message for display, but the message itself remains on the server until it is explicitly deleted by you. IMAP is a better solution if you use multiple devices to handle your mail.
Nearly all large public web mail services (GMail, Yahoo, Hotmail, etc.) use IMAP. Even Microsoft Exchange is a form of IMAP. IMAP allows easy synchronization of your mail between your computer(s), your phone, your tablet and a web-based mail application. That's because the mail server holds the master copy of your mail. All of your devices synchronize to it.
Contrast this with a typical POP3 scenario. Let's imagine we use several devices to handle our email: an office computer, a home computer, a smartphone, a tablet, and web mail. Imagine also that all of these mail clients (except web mail) are set to delete mail from the server as soon as it is downloaded to the device. This means that messages you read while at work will be downloaded there. They won't be available to you when you go home. It also means that, if you check your work email account from home, messages you read there won't be available to you when you return to work. This situation will be even more complicated when you check your mail from your phone while you're at lunch. Messages you read there will ONLY be on your phone.
The usual solution to this scenario is to set only one device to delete messages from the server and to set the time before deletion to be long enough that you're sure to be able to download a copy to any device you need to read it on. Set all other devices to leave the mail on the server. This is complicated and can lead to missed messages.
In today's age of ubiquitous email-enabled devices, IMAP has a very clear advantage. The location of each mail message is unambiguous: it is on the mail server. In addition, since email storage has become incredibly inexpensive, there's no longer an advantage to using POP3. Today, very few email providers use older, POP3-only mail servers. Unless you have a very specific need to use POP3, it's best to select IMAP as your email protocol.
i m noob
tcp is more reliable than udp,udp may have failures or data loss, so we can't afford to have losses in http,smtp,pop3 and so on.Accurate data is very important is all this protocolsImprovementThe above answer being true, it is worth mentioning that none of the Protocols in your question actually require TCP as its Transport protocol. They simply require the use of a reliable protocol at the Transport Layer (refer ISO::OSI network model) and TCP is the best there is right now.
And also, since these protocols were developed after the reign of TCP as the primary transport protocol started, integrating them with TCP is relatively easier. If used with other protocols, it has to be explicitly configured into the App protocols.
CESabarre_Free_Technical_Support_for_Outlook_">CESabarre Free Technical Support for Outlook to setup hotmail email addresses in outlook you need to download and Hotmail doesnt use imap it uses mapi. those two are different. I have a link posted at the discussion page check it out.
You will want to set Register Globals to OFF
This can be done through the php.ini file, or if you do not own the server through a .htaccess file. In the htaccess file put:
php_value register_globals 0 If you want the functionality of register globals without the security holes, then if you are reading values from sessions or cookies, use the Superglobal reference i.e.:
IMAP Server - A mail server that implements the Internet Message Access Protocol for client access
Above retrieved from Answers.com
I assume you want to configure an email client for IMAP. It all depends on where your mail is at, and using their settings. You have to go to your email providers website and configure it the way they say in order for it to work correctly.
you cant. lol your dumb okie bye
It is a POP email.
First, you must be 13 years or older to have open chat. You must confirm your account from the email that is sent to you. If you need to resend the email or enter a new one go under Manage Account on the main screen. This option is under account in the left hand side of the main menu, and from there you can fix that.
If you put in your real email address on the registration page, you should receive an email about chat. If that doesn't work, it's a bug and report it to the Battleon staff.
Then in AQWorlds, you can enter in your chat in the bottom left corner, or type Enter and type what you want to say, and then press Enter again.
An emulator is a program that basically reproduces the behaviour of the hardware of an old machine (ex : video cards, CPU, mainboard, RAM). People that program emulators have to first obtain some information about the console they want to emulate; for example : what are the operations performed by the CPU. How is the RAM divided ?
Emulation is a very a complicated process of an application (emulator) acting like (emulating) another platform/processor/computer/etc.
One commonly emulated platform is the video game console, including systems like the Nintendo Game Boy, Nintendo Entertainment System, Sony Playstation, Sega Genesis, NeoGeo Pocket Color to name a few, although, just about anything can be emulated, from computers, to calculators, to video game consoles. Even the computer used in the spacecraft for the Apollo space missions has been emulated.
The basic process of emulation looks something like this:
Hopefully that makes some sense to the person who asked this question. Emulation is not the sort of thing that can be explained in detail to a non-programmer or non-techie.
If you want to write an emulator yourself, and feel you know enough to get started, then do the following:
As far as info, you should have several resources available to compare with and get info from. I use Google and Wikipedia to get my info. You might have to search for info for quite a while to get what you want. (I took about two days to find and bookmark enough info that I think I will need.)
You probably want to code your emulator in C/C++ or ASM. I know some people even code emulator in Java, although, don't expect an emulator in Java to run as fast as one in C/C++ or ASM.
If you want, you can look at a very basic version of my code for my WIP GameBoy emulator below (use as you please):
//This is all done in C++ using MinGW and Code::Blocks IDE
//Define our RAM, VRAM, registers, etc:
char gb_a, gb_f; //Emulated registers A and F. Sometimes paired as one 16-bit register
char gb_b, gb_c; //More registers. Sometimes paired as one 16-bit register
char gb_d, gb_e; //...
char gb_h, gb_l; //...
short gb_pc; //Emulated Program Counter register (16-bit)
short gb_sp; //Emulated Stack Pointer register
char* gb_ram_main; //Emulated RAM
char* gb_ram_video; //Emulated Video RAM
char* gb_cart_rom; //Emulated contents of the ROM
char* gb_cart_ram; //Emulated RAM in some cartridges
int main ()
gb_pc = 0x0100;
gb_pc_ = 0x0099;
gb_sp = 0x0000;
gb_ram_main = new char[ 8192 ];
gb_ram_video = new char[ 8192 ];
while( true )
if( InterpretInstruction() == 0 ) //My interpreting function returns 0 on OK
//Nothing. PC incrementing is handled in InterpretInstruction()
exit(1); //Abort if there's an error.
It is said that switch statements are inefficient for a matter like this, but it seems to depend. According to some sources, this only holds true for switches with a small number of cases, which will compile into a chain of if() ... else if() ... statements - whereas with larger numbers of conditions [100-200+] a switch will compile into a jump table, and thus be more efficient than avoiding switch statements.
switch( gb_ram_main[ gb_pc ] )
case 0x00: //NOP instruction
return 0; //Everything went OK
case 0xc3: //JMP instruction Jump to the 16-bit address following this instruction
gb_pc = Form_16_Bit_Address_Using_Two_Bytes_Ahead_Of_This_Instruction();
Many email systems can now be accessed using only a Web browser. There is no need to install client email software of any kind. Logically, Web browser interfaces to email are like IMAP, in that all the messages remain on the server unless explicitly deleted. (Message copies can be saved on the client computer.)
Call technical support for instant solution for all Hotmail on Android issues 1-866-503-0571
It depends on what kinds of bugs you are talking about. Different bugs react to different things. Spraying an area with a vinegar can keep ants away for some time. If you shop at Costco you can get a ridiculously huge bottle of vinegar for just a couple bucks. Boric Acid (the stuff in Borax hand soap, but concentrated, and available at hardware stores in the pest control section) is actually less poisonous than table salt but can get rid of ants, roaches, fleas, and other pesky pests. Just using it by itself, it is repellent. The bug will stay away from it but not be poisoned by it. Better is to mix it with maple syrup. Too strong and they'll still just stay away, too weak and they won't be killed by it. But if you get it just right they'll carry it away to their colonies and the entire colony will die in a matter of days. (Ants will feed it to their queen, and when she dies they will go away, roaches will just share it amongst themselves.) If fleas are your problem, just leave it in powder form and sprinkle it sparingly on your carpets. A spray bottle of hand soap and water makes an effective ant killer, though it will just get the ones you see - they won't carry it home with them because they'll be dead from it. m
I'd like to set up my
Windows Mail, the Vista Outlook, but it asks for POP3 snf SMPTs which I need to know for Microsoft.com
Spam, which the Brits called 'mystery meat,' was one of the few meats that wouldn't spoil in the can in the heat & humidity of the South Pacific during WW II. Incidentally, that's why we have M&Ms as well. Guys in the Pacific wanted chocolate candy that didn't melt in the heat. There were chocolate bars in C-rations, but the one that didn't melt quite as fast as the other tasted horrible. The Mars candy company came up with the idea of casing small pieces of chocolate in a hard-candy shell. TexasCharley
Industrial standard port for IMAP is 143
Give me food and I will live give me water and I will die what am I?
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