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Receive and Send Mail from Other POP Accounts in Gmail

To have Gmail retrieve mail from an existing POP email account:

  • Click the Settings gear in Gmail.
  • Now select Settings from the menu.
  • Go to the Accounts and Import Tab.
  • Under Check mail from other accounts section click Add a mail account.
  • Enter the account’s address under Email address:.
  • Click Next ».
  • Select Import emails from my other account (POP3) and Click Next »
  • Type your email address under Username:.
  • Enter your POP account’s password under Password:.
  • If necessary, change the POP server name under POP Server.
    • If the account requires a custom port other than “110”, select it under Port:. If your account requires SSL in particular, make sure Always use a secure connection (SSL) when retrieving mail is checked and, typically, change the port to “995”.
  • Optionally, keep copies of retrieved messages on the server (Leave a copy of retrieved message on the server.) and label all incoming messages automatically (Label incoming messages:).
    • You can also use Gmail solely as an archive or backup. For this, check Archive incoming messages (Skip the Inbox), and all retrieved mail will go straight to your Gmail’s All Mail.
  • Click Add Account (if you have previously set up the address for sending in Gmail; you’re done).
  • Make sure Yes, I want to be able to send mail as ___. is selected. (This allows you to send mail from Gmail using the POP account’s address in the From: line.)
  • Click Next ».
  • Enter the name you want to appear as the sender when you send mail using the address in Gmail under Name:.
  • Usually, make sure Treat as an alias. checked.
    • Do not enable Treat as an alias. if you set up somebody else’s address which you might use for sending occasionally but from which you want to receive mail (and be able to reply easily), too.
  • Click Next Step » again.
  • Enter your account’s SMTP Server name under SMTP Server; your email address under Username: and password under Password:.
    • If the account requires Secured connection using SSL, select Port “587”. In case of unsecured connection select Port “25” under Port:.
  • Now Click on Add Account ».
  • Switch to the main Gmail window and go to the Inbox.
  • Open the Gmail Confirmation – Send Mail as ___ message as soon as it arrives (this may take a couple of minutes).
  • Copy and paste the confirmation code into the Enter and verify the confirmation code form.
  • Click Verify.

Now, send mail from these accounts’ addresses using Gmail, too.

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Send Mail from Other Email Address with Gmail

To set up an email address for use with Gmail:

  1. Click the Settings gear icon in Gmail.
  2. Select Settings from the drop-down menu.
  3. Go to Accounts and Import.
  4. Click the Add another email address link Under Send mail as section.
  5. Enter the desired email address under Email address:.
    • Make sure you can receive emails at this address. You can only add email addresses that belong to you to Gmail.
    • Optionally, click Specify a different “reply-to” address and type the email address again. If you do not set the Reply-To: address, replies to your messages may go to your Gmail address.
  6. Click Next Step ››.
  7. Now click Send Verification.
  8. Close the Gmail – Add another email address window.
  9. Check for new email in your email client and follow the verification link in the Gmail Confirmation – Send Mail as… message.
  10. Close the Confirmation Success! window.
  11. Verify your new email address appears in the Accounts section of your Gmail settings.
    • Optionally, click make default to make it your new default when sending mail from Gmail.

Now, to send mail from any of your Gmail accounts and addresses, select the desired email address from the From: drop-down menu when composing mail in Gmail.

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MailEnable Outlook Configuration

Creating an Account

Adding an account to an existing profile in Outlook 2007:

1. Select Account Settings from the Tools menu.
2. Select the New… link to create a new account.
3. Select POP or IMAP, then select Next.
4. You can now configure the account as per the steps in Configuring an Account.

Adding an account to an existing profile in Outlook 2010:

1. Select the File menu item and click the Add Account button under the Account Information heading
2. Select the Manually configure server settings of additional server types option, then select Next.
3. Select POP or IMAP, then select Next.
4. You can now configure the account as per the steps in Configuring an Account.

Adding an account to an existing profile in Outlook 2013:

1. Select the File menu item and click the Add Account button under the Account Information heading
2. Select the Manual setup or additional server types option, then select Next.
3. Select POP or IMAP, then select Next.
4. You can now configure the account as per the steps in Configuring an Account.

Configuring an Account

You can now configure the settings for connecting and accessing the MailEnable Server.

Configuring an Account

  1. In the Your Name field, enter the name that you want to display to recipients when sending email from this account.
  2. In the E-mail Address field, enter your email address.
  3. In the Server Information section, for Account Type, select either IMAP or POP3.
  4. Use the following settings for your incoming and outgoing servers, based on the Account Type selected:
    Incoming mail server
    Outgoing mail server (SMTP)
    Incoming mail server
    Outgoing mail server (SMTP)
  5. In the Logon Information section, in the User Name field, enter your email address.
  6. In the Password field, enter your password.
  7. Optional: If you want Outlook to remember your password, use the check box to select Remember password.
  8. At the bottom of screen, click More Settings.

Configuring an Account - More Settings

  1. In the Internet E-Mail Settings dialog box, on the Outgoing Server tab, select My outgoing server (SMTP) requires authentication.
  2. On the Advanced tab, for the Incoming server port, Outlook 2013 should default to the following:
    Incoming server port 110
    Outgoing server port 25 or 80
    Incoming server port 143
    Outgoing server port 25 or 80
  3. On the Add New Account screen, click Next.
  4. Outlook will test your account. When finished, click Close to exit the Test Account Settings dialog box.
  5. On the Congratulations screen, click Finish.

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How to Create Bootable USB Drives and SD Cards For Every Operating System

Creating installation media for your operating system of choice used to be simple. Just download an ISO and burn it to CD or DVD. Now we’re using USB drives, and the process is a little different for each operating system.You can’t just copy files form an ISO disc image directly onto your USB drive. The USB drive’s data partition needs to be made bootable, for one thing. This process will usually wipe your USB drive or SD card.

From a Linux ISO

Ubuntu recommends the Universal USB Installer for creating bootable Linux USB drives on Windows. This tool can create bootable disc images for many different Linux distributions. UNetbootin is another popular alternative.

Download the Linux distribution you want to use in .ISO form. Run the tool, select your desired distribution, browse to your downloaded ISO file, and choose the USB drive you want to use. The tool will do the rest.


You can use similar tools on Linux. For example, Ubuntu includes a Startup Disk Creator tool for creating bootable Ubuntu USB drives. UNetbootin also runs on Linux, so you can use that too.


From an IMG File

Some operating system projects provide an IMG file instead of an ISO file. An IMG file is a raw disk image that needs to be written directly to a USB drive.

Use Win32 Disk Imager to write an IMG file to a USB drive or SD card. Provide a downloaded IMG file and the tool will write it directly to your drive, erasing its current contents. You can also use this tool to create IMG files from USB drives and SD cards.


Linux users can use the dd command to directly write an IMG file’s contents to a removable media device. Insert the removable media and run the following command on Ubuntu:

sudo dd if=/home/user/file.img of=/dev/sdX bs=1M

Replace /home/user/file.img with the path to the IMG file on your file system and /dev/sdX with the path to your USB or SD card device. Be very careful to specify the correct disk path here — if you specify the path to your system drive instead, you’ll write the contents of the image to your operating system drive and corrupt it


From a Windows 7 ISO

Use Microsoft’s own Windows 7 USB/DVD download tool to create a bootable drive you can install Windows 7 from. You’ll need a Windows 7 installer ISO file to run this tool. If you don’t have one, you can download Windows 7 installation media for free from Digital River — you’ll need a legitimate product key to use them, though.

Provide the ISO file and a USB flash drive and the tool will create a bootable drive.


From a Windows 8 or 8.1 Product Key

If you have a Windows 8 or Windows 8.1 product key, you can download installation media directly from Microsoft and create a USB drive all at once. Download the appropriate tool from the Upgrade Windows with only a product key page. Run it, provide your product key, and tell the wizard you want to create a bootable USB drive.

Note that Windows 8 and Windows 8.1 have different product keys, so you’ll need to jump through hoops if you want to install Windows 8.1 with a Windows 8 product key. You may just want to install Windows 8 and upgrade to Windows 8.1 from within Windows 8 — that’s Microsoft’s officially supported method.


From a Windows 8 or 8.1 ISO

If you already have a Windows 8 or 8.1 ISO file and you want to create installation media without redownloading anything, you can actually use the Windows 7 USB/DVD download tool for this.

Just provide the Windows 8 or 8.1 ISO file when prompted. The tool will happily create Windows 8 or 8.1 installation media if you provide the appropriate ISO file.


With DOS

If you need to boot into DOS to use a low-level firmware upgrade, BIOS update, or system tool that still requires DOS for some reason, you can use the Rufus tool to create a bootable DOS USB drive.

Rufus uses FreeDOS, an open-source implementation of DOS that should run whatever DOS program you need to use.


From Mac OS X Installation Files

You can create a bootable drive with Mac OS X on it by downloading the latest version of OS X from the Mac App Store. Use Apple’s included “createinstallmedia” tool in a terminal or by run the third-party DiskMaker X tool.

The Mac OS X drive can be used to install OS X on other Macs or upgrade them to the latest version without any long downloads.


From a Windows ISO for Mac

If you plan on installing Windows on a Mac via Boot Camp, don’t bother creating a bootable USB drive in the usual way. Use your Mac’s Boot Camp tool to start setting things up and it will walk you through creating a bootable Windows installation drive with Apple’s drivers and Boot Camp utilities integrated.

You can use this drive to install Windows on multiple Macs, but don’t use it to install Windows on non-Apple PCs.


Some of these tools overlap — for example, Rufus can also be used to create bootable drives from Linux ISOs, IMG files, and even Windows ISO Files. We suggested the most popular, widely recommended tools for each task here.

Image Credit: USBMemoryDirect on Flickr

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