scuttle: email

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  1. A modern, high performance, flexible SMTP server. Built with node.js, highly customisable, advertises significant scalability.
  2. Mandrill, deliver incoming email to a webhook, and process outgoing email. Can do message manipulation also. 12k emails/month free, from MailChimp.
  3. Genius Thunderbird plugin that sets a custom From address based on the recipient address of the email. Genius, exactly what I've been seeking for years. Now to get it setup...
  4. An awesome and awesomely simple service that allows one to create a disposable email address on the fly, anything @mailinator.com and then check it later. All email is semi-public. Very cool.
  5. A custom "from" plugin for roundcube that auto sets the from address to whatever email address the message was delivered to. Mind blowingly awesome.
  6. Tools to automate and track the success of repetitive emails. Insteads of copying / pasting the same pitches in email, use tout and track response, opens, clicks, etc on all the different templates. $30/month for 1 user, $50 for 3, $100 for 10.
  7. How to create "minus addresses" on Google Apps. It involves creating a catch-all and creating filters that forward the messages to the appropriate account. Clever workaround.
  8. Take users email addresses and figure out what social networks they're on, plus all kinds of fancy whizzbangy magic added to find your "influencers", "sneezers" or whatever. They include email marketing it seems.
  9. Sieve mail filtering recipes on the FastMail wiki, relevant to TuffMail.
  10. Email / Zimbra hosting from 01.com. Starts from about $50/mailbox/year. Optional "Legal Compliance" service that archives all incoming / outgoing mail permanently for $25/mailbox/year. Nice feature.
  11. Encrypted, paranoid friendly email service. 3mb free, 75MiB accounts from $25/year. Not particularly cheap and very Web 1.0.
  12. pMailer is an "email delivery engine" based in South Africa. Email newsletters, tracking, all that usual gubbins I presume.
  13. Tuffmail offer an exceptionally advanced mail hosting service. The feature list is very detailed and very technical. All accounts are monthly bandwidth limited (related to the disk limit). Starts from 1 account at $2.40/month.
  14. Lists webmail providers including a list comparing features such as own domain, imap, pop3, etc. Makes a useful list when looking for an outsourced mail provider.
  15. MailCircuit hosting starts from $10/year/account (minimum of 5 accounts) plus $150 setup on your own domain. So $50/year plus $150. 10Gb mailbox, etc. They have a handy list of their competitors. :)
  16. BlueTie are a business email hosting company. Prices start from $5/month/user including 10Gb of space, virus, spam, calendar, etc.
  17. Runbox is a mail hosting service, from $50/year, sub accounts at $20/year, extra domains $5/year.
  18. Mail hosting company based in the UK. Accounts start from £12/year for a 1Gb IMAP / POP3 / SMTP box.
  19. FuseMail is a hosted mail service which includes webmail, IMAP, POP3, calendar functions, shared files, groupware, and more. All for $2/month/mailbox. Great.
  20. Newspipe reads an OPML file and sends the feeds by email. It has one unique feature in that it can scrape the link url and send the full thing as a MIME attachment to an email. Good for feeds which only publish descriptions. Written in python.
  21. rss2imap is a little like feed2imap but much, much older (last change in rss2imap was 2006 vs 2008 for feed2imap). rss2imap is written in perl and needs a few perl modules installed to work.
  22. rss2email reads feeds and delivers them by smtp. Written in python by Aaron Swartz.
  23. Feed2Imap reads feeds and posts them to an IMAP server, directly into the folder specified. Similar to rss2mail or rss2email but directly to an imap folder. Written in ruby included in Ubuntu repos.
  24. xFruits is a sort of Yahoo! Pipes type service where you can take content and munge it into different forms. RSS to Atom, RSS to email, x RSS to 1 RSS, etc, etc.
  25. Hashcash is an anti-spam technology which requires the sender to compute a partial hash collision (which takes a predictable amount of time) in order to "pay" for their email. On the flipside, it's very easy to verify the hash.

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