If you're an avid Mail user and always rushing to send an email on your iPhone, mistakes tend to happen frequently. One of iOS' features on iPhone or iPad can help you call attention to a mistyped email address, with one simple Mail setting.
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There are many reasons you might want to back up your Gmail account, such as: It’s good to have a copy of your most-important data; you’re about to be fired from your job and you want to save everything you did; you’d just like a little extra protection in case someone hacks your account and takes it over (or deletes it).
To be honest, I'm not sure what different swipes do on your favourite email app, because every app is a little bit different. And it's possible that you don't like how your favourite email app handles swiping. Maybe you'd rather delete messages than archive them; maybe you just like swiping in one direction over another.
Unless you're the world's biggest fan of Microsoft Outlook, odds are good that you don't use a desktop email client at home. You probably use a web-based email service, and your daily routine probably involves firing up your browser to delete, move, and otherwise ignore your messages. Third-party apps like Mail (for Windows or Mac) be damned.
Christmas is coming and small businesses in the retail sector will be sending their goods out to customers over this period. Officeworks has brought out a cheap 500g pre-paid satchel offering for businesses that need to send smaller items. The office supplies retailer did this after conducting research on the postage habits of small businesses. Here's what you need to know.
iOS: We've talked about signing documents from your phone before, but one of the lesser celebrated features of iOS 9 was integrating this directly into the Mail app.
What's more thrilling than receiving your online shopping order? Realising that you've accidentally been sent something extra in the same package and haven't been charged for it. But can you legally keep it? In Australia, the answer is "maybe" -- but you have to go about it the right way. Here's how.
If you don't process your mail daily it tends to become clutter, either on a side table, your desk, or another area. That's a mess and you'll probably lose something important eventually. Consider using a small basket or box to contain your daily mail until you can process it weekly. This keeps your mail handy, you don't have to worry about losing important mailed documents such as tax notifications or car registrations and it will help keep clutter to a minimum.
It's fun getting email and snail mail when you receive something you actually want, but that joy is easily overshadowed by the massive amount of mail you don't really care to read. While spam filters do a great job of killing your supply of junk mail, your physical and digital inboxes are likely filled with newsletters and advertisements you could easily do without. Here's how you can clear out all that crap.