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It means that the server (the portion after the @ sign) may not be accepting e-mails, or might be malfunctioning. Double check that the e-mail address is spelled correctly. It's not a problem with gmail, but the server on the receiving end.


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According to this page: (official help) https://support.google.com/mail/answer/6594?hl=en Some shortcuts are always on. Including Cmd + Enter. It seems you cannot turn it off. Btw I found this help page from Gmail Settings > General tab > Keyboard shortcuts section, "Learn more" link next to the radio buttons to turn shortcuts on or off. The help page ...


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HowToGeek demonstrates a Windows PowerShell script that works very well at How To Send Email From the Command Line in Windows Without Extra Software Here is the method: First you're defining the variables: $EmailFrom = “yourMail@gmail.com” $EmailTo = “theRecipient'sAddress@someServer.com” $Subject = “your subject” $Body = “some text” $SMTPServer ...


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1, You have to generate a password for an app. https://support.google.com/accounts/answer/185833?hl=en&ctx=ch_b/0/SmsAuthConfig (Remember to copy the password, you have to use it later) 2, Setting the Thunderbird mail client, using the password generated on the first step. You should pass the password check now. (Tested on Ubuntu 14.04 on 22 Dic 2014)


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There is such a thing as a “No-Break Space” and as Wikipedia explains it: In word processing and digital typesetting, a non-breaking space (" "), also known as a no-break space or non-breakable space (NBSP), is a variant of the space character that prevents an automatic line break (line wrap) at its position. And according to that Wikipedia entry ...


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Control panel-->default programs for me: (Bigger image) And then click here: (Bigger image) And there click for outlook, and now you mark as default. :)



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