Sure! Setting up your private and business mailboxes in Outlook will take you no time at all. Take a look at our brief guide to make sure you don’t miss a step and enable all the features you need.
How many messages can you send per day in Outlook? Per hour? Is it true that your Outlook client enables you to send as many items as you like? Yes and no! Find out more about restrictions on the number of emails in this concise overview.
Surely, active users of Outlook appreciate its vast range of features. However, they are pretty well aware of its limitations, too. To overcome these limitations, it is often enough to install a couple of well-integrated third-party add-ins, for instance, MAPILab ones. For you to make the most of your Outlook, we are offering this brief overview of our most useful tools.
Outlook Add-ins management – introduction
For an impressively long time, the Microsoft Office suit has been the benchmark in productivity software for its versatility, popularity, practicality, and sheer number of features – so many that its reign as the de-facto standard of about two decades does not seem to be under threat at all.
But even the broadest list of features can leave specialized users desiring for more.
Since the inception of its renowned suite, Microsoft has been working on addressing such niches – leading to the addition
of so-called “add-ins” (also known as “add-ons”, “plug-ins”, and other variations of the word).
When you send specific message, you may need to send a blind copy to a person, just to let him know the case. That is easy if you send a single message. But sometimes dozens of specific messages a day should be sent to such persons as well, without informing your main recipient about the blind copy. Or, we may need to send a copy to our secondary e-mail. And we can forget to add our hidden recipient to the message.
“I happened across your company and products by accident one day several years ago and they’ve proven invaluable on more occasions that I ever would have expected. I’m sort of a digital packrat, and have most (if not all) of my personal email going back to at least Y2K – delivered to about half a dozen different email addresses with broadcast announcement messages from my ISP etc.
As computerization and the Internet have become ubiquitous and electronic mail constitutes the basis of digital communications, it is hard to overestimate the meaning of email clients and their supplementary tools. Although many Internet users prefer a simpler and lighter web interface when they need to access their mailboxes, business and corporate users rarely ignore the vast scope of extra capabilities offered by modern email clients. Presently there is a variety of email clients to satisfy a most fastidious user.
Suggested your scope of responsibilities includes replying to certain requests from customers or partners, or supervising interns dealing with correspondence, or finding relevant materials in the corporate mail flow for other purposes, you probably use Public Folders on your Exchange Server quite often. In essence and architecture, Public Folders in Exchange 2013 are very much resemblant to mailboxes with shared access. They are frequently used by workgroups or entire organizations as an efficient way of collecting, sharing and organizing information, including, above all, incoming correspondence. If a public folder has been mail-enabled and included in a distribution list, a copy of a message sent to this DL is added to the folder as well, so public folders can also be used for archiving purposes within a workgroup. All you need in order to view and access items in a public folder is your Outlook client.