Mail for iOS has become better, more streamlined, and even includes the ability to format text. Continuing our iOS 5 coverage, we’ll show you exactly how to use and take advantages of Mail's new features.
Ever wonder what's bloating up your hard drive? Let me give you a hint: you don't always see the files right there, blankly staring up at you. Sometimes you gotta dig deep to get them out of the trenches and out of your hard drive. There are five Mac applications in particular that love to cause bloat. Here's a list of 'em, and a hint at how to get rid of the offenders and free up disk space for data you actually want.
If you use Thunderbird, you’re probably used to getting by without the bells and whistles –– or price tags –– of other, flashier mail clients. Who needs ‘em anyway, even for important operations like migrating to a new Mac or Thunderbird installation? Even if you don’t use Time Machine to back up your Mac’s drive, it’s easy to back up and restore your Thunderbird messages.
Lion’s Mail brings many new features, but it still won’t magically back up and restore your messages when you move to a new Mac or reinstall OS X. But don’t worry. It’s easy to transfer mail to a new copy of Mail, even if you don’t use Time Machine or another method to back up your Mac’s drive.
It’s been more than three weeks since OS X Lion escaped from the Mac App Store and took up residence in Macs around the globe, and for the most part users are quite happy with their new houseguest. Part of the fun with any new operating system releases is uncovering the new features -- and this big cat has plenty of them.
Apple has completely revamped the Mail application in Lion. Not only are they going for an iPad-influenced user interface, but they've also enabled a searching system that makes finding messages easier through the use of tokens. With tokens, you can search by date, name, message contents, or any combination of these.
Despite advancements in social networks and instant messaging services, many still rely on good ‘ole fashioned email. On the Mac, people typically use Apple’s Mail app because of it’s simplicity and configurability. We’ll show you how to make your messages more manageable by creating Mail rules to flag and highlight important messages automatically.
Is there a simple way to stop things from auto-filling in Mail on my Mac? When friends change email addresses, I correct my Address Book, but when I compose a new message, both the old and new addresses come up. Sometimes the old one is listed first and if I don’t catch it, I end up sending messages to the wrong address. Is there a fix for this?