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Quest for Love Concert Group

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Lucas Cook
Lucas Cook

40K Mail Access.txt

Our email APIs include descriptive HTTP methods, resource-based URLs, JSON request and response payloads, and intuitive endpoint names. Additionally, our Customer Portal was built on our 3rd generation API so that everything is programmable to your workflow. Integrate with SendGrid's numerous APIs, such as SMTP API and Web API.

40K Mail Access.txt

"SendGrid has been instrumental in scaling our email without interruptions. I'm used to working on imperfect systems, so it's nice to have things just work for me. To have an email provider I can contact with any problems or issues and have them troubleshoot has been really, really valuable."

Software packages that consume excessive memory and disk space for their function are sometimes called "bloatware", and one could apply a similar aesthetic to media files. For instance, making transcripts available on a web site might help people to find the information they are looking for more quickly than having audio or video interviews alone. Similarly, you might want to consider whether it's easier for people, including those with visual impairments, to read the date and time of an event from a text email, or to have to open a large PDF or image file of a poster. (By the way, the Microsoft term "document" for files never really caught on. The two words are synonymous in this context.)

So how big is too big? Obviously, it depends on the context. If you are signing off on a report that is intended to go to the printers, then emailing a 10MB PDF attachment to a few people asking for final comments is completely reasonable. What would be unreasonable is then to email the finished 10MB file to your list of 2000 supporters. Instead, you could create a lower-resolution or even text-only version of the PDF, put that on your website, and email a link to the file, perhaps with a little indicator of the file size (like "[1.2 MB PDF]") next to the download link.

Once downloaded, larger files are harder to manipulate. Large emails can slow down access to an email inbox, and will increase the size of mailbox files on the recipients' computers. Large image files on a web page often have to be scaled by the browser software and mean navigating and scrolling through the page can be slow and erratic. (There are other things that can cause slow "rendering" of a page, such as Javascript or a complex website "back-end".)

Then there's the backup. If someone intends to keep the document or image or archives all email, it might be replicated on backup media many times over. People may also be reluctant to keep files that consume more storage than they are worth, and so delete them.

Most email programs such as Windows Mail or Thunderbird always show the size of attachments next to the file name. In Thunderbird (and many other programs) you can click on the columns button up the top right of a list to add a column showing the size of each item. FTP programs, used to transfer files to websites, almost all show the size of files by default, although usually in bytes, so you need to split these large numbers by eye into groups of three digits to see which are measured in B or kB and which in MB.

As you may gather, one of the main factors in determining how cumbersome a file is is the quality or resolution of images. A 300 dpi (dots or pixels per inch) image added to a word-processor or PDF file takes up about four times as much space as a 150 dpi image (because the resolution applies both horizontally and vertically). Now, if you need to share an image with someone online either on a website or by email, and you're not expecting them to print it out, nor to expect perfect copy or zoom in to examine minute detail, then it's only going to be shown on the screen. So it's worth knowing a bit about screen resolutions. A typical flat-panel screen is 1280 pixels wide. However, some may be smaller or lower resolution, and allowing for navigation bars and margins on the side of a screen, and also that a visitor's web browser might not occupy the full size of the screen, there's probably little point in uploading an image that is wider than 800 pixels. Anything larger and the the viewer may only see the top left-hand corner of the image and have to scroll to see the rest.

When you attach a file to an email, it will usually be converted to ("base 64") text, which can only represent 6 bits per character. This means a 1 MB file will produce an email of about 1.37 MB (including some additional overhead, the ratio works out at 26:19, 26 bytes of email for every 19 bytes of attachment).

If you are requested to send us any sensitive personal information, such as your account number, password or PIN, in an e-mail or on a Web site or otherwise, and you are uncertain whether such request is authorized by us, please do not hesitate to ask the service center. In the unlikely event that we believe that the security of your personal information in our possession or control may have been compromised, we may seek to notify you of that development. If a notification is appropriate or required by law, we will endeavor to do so as promptly as possible under the circumstances and in accordance with any applicable laws, and, to the extent we have your e-mail address and are permitted by law, we may notify you by e-mail. You consent to our use of e-mail as a means of such notification.

On Tuesday, Microsoft detailed an ongoing large-scale phishing campaign that can hijack user accounts when they're protected with multi-factor authentication measures designed to prevent such takeovers. The threat actors behind the operation, who have targeted 10,000 organizations since September, have used their covert access to victim email accounts to trick employees into sending the hackers money.

Microsoft observed a campaign that inserted an attacker-controlled proxy site between the account users and the work server they attempted to log into. When the user entered a password into the proxy site, the proxy site sent it to the real server and then relayed the real server's response back to the user. Once the authentication was completed, the threat actor stole the session cookie the legitimate site sent, so the user doesn't need to be reauthenticated at every new page visited. The campaign began with a phishing email with an HTML attachment leading to the proxy server.

In the days following the cookie theft, the threat actors accessed employee email accounts and looked for messages to use in business email compromise scams, which tricked targets into wiring large sums of money to accounts they believed belonged to co-workers or business partners. The attackers used those email threads and the hacked employee's forged identity to convince the other party to make a payment.

To keep the hacked employee from discovering the compromise, the threat actors created inbox rules that automatically moved specific emails to an archive folder and marked them as read. Over the next few days, the threat actor logged in periodically to check for new emails.

"On one occasion, the attacker conducted multiple fraud attempts simultaneously from the same compromised mailbox," the blog authors wrote. "Every time the attacker found a new fraud target, they updated the Inbox rule they created to include these new targets' organization domains."

The blog post shows how easy it can be for employees to fall for such scams. The sheer volume of emails and workload often makes it hard to know when a message is authentic. The use of MFA already signals that the user or organization is practicing good security hygiene. One of the few visually suspicious elements in the scam is the domain name used in the proxy site landing page. Still, given the opaqueness of most organization-specific login pages, even the sketchy domain name might not be a dead giveaway.

Not at all! Sendinblue is designed with simplicity in mind, so we have the tools you need to easily build beautiful emails, create lists and set advanced preferences. If you ever need guidance, you can take a look at our many tutorials and resources, or contact our support team.

Yes, you can! To help new transactional (SMTP) senders build a positive reputation over time, we apply an hourly sending bandwidth for accounts using our shared IPs. You'll start with the capacity to send 40 emails per hour, and your bandwidth will be adjusted automatically based on your engagement metrics. (Bandwidth limits do not affect senders using a dedicated IP.)

All payments are made by credit card, through our secure payment processor, Adyen, or by Paypal. If you subscribe to a monthly plan, the subscription period is 30 days and charges are processed at the beginning of each period. Email and SMS credits are charged at purchase. All statements are available within your account.

A dedicated IP plan allows you to send email campaigns using your domain name and your own signature. You create transparency with your customers and build a reputation based on your IP and your domain name.

We recommend using SendinBlue for all your bulk email and SMS needs. They provide Customization, automation, and segmentation of your emails in a very effective and efficient manner. Also, they have a very good dashboard and CRM for tracking all your clientele.

If you wish to test how emails are being sent or capture SMTP traffic then we recommend something like Mailtrap, even WPOven provides a free SMTP server for testing. These will capture all outbound Emails and allow you to see how things work.

Make sure you have a Gmail account with 2-step authentication. Generate an App Password that is used for SMTP integration and choose other custom names. Choose whether you want SSL or TLS and then chose your port.

Hi. I just opened a paypal account and linked a debit card to it. I made a purchase of $220, few minutes later I received a mail that my account has been limited. Is there any hope of getting the money back because I was trying to buy for somebody, not my money. Please assist me. 041b061a72


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