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Can do this using /etc/aliases. (forwardto name eg:prayer) (email address) then type the command postmap hash:/etc/aliases


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If anyone else has this issue, I ended up accomplishing my goal by using postcat to dump all the queued emails into separate files, copied those to the new server and injected them into Postfix using sendmail -t. The -t flag instructs sendmail to use the headers from the file instead of specifying the sender and recipient as command line arguments.


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Think from the perspective of the server, not the client. The Postfix server receives and processes email for potential recipients on your server and therefore needs to apply checks to that to filter spam, including determining whether or not the received email comes from a known domain. If it doesn't, it's a safe bet it's spam and you can reject it. To ...


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You need to add the other domain to the mydestination directive in your Postfix configuration.


1

/etc/postfix/main.cf You should find there the specified line and modify it accordingly. After that, try to restart the postfix service for the new configuration to take effect by issuing the following command: sudo /etc/init.d/postfix restart Or just reboot the system.


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You are successfully running apt-get install -f and it is informing you that: 0 upgraded, 0 newly installed, 0 to remove and 15 not upgraded. 1 not fully installed or removed. So, it would appear that there are two valuable pieces of information to be had here; The first is that 15 of your currently installed packages can be upgraded; secondly, that ...


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I tested this on a vagrant box and working perfectly. Installed following things by running the command apt-get install php-pear pear install mail pear install Net_SMTP pear install Auth_SASL pear install mail_mime Then install postfix by running following command apt-get install postfix during installation Select-- Internet Site and localhost in ...


0

No there is not in the repository atleast. There is version 2.11.0-1. You can search for packages from here: http://packages.ubuntu.com/.


0

You need to use a mechanism in Posftix called virtual aliases if your system handles mail for domain.com (i.e., a MX record points to it); and you want to redirect all mail sent to @domain.com addresses to other, "real" addresses (no matter whether they're also hosted on your system or somewhere else such as on Gmail). It's quite easy to do, there are ...


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Try changing the line in /etc/postfix/main.cf that reads: myhostname = emerson To myhostname = mydomain.com and then running sudo service postfix restart


3

Try with: echo "Message body" | mail -s "Some subject" -r dan@mydomain.com destination@receiver.com


0

By default, your interfaces are assigned their address by Network Manager. Network Manager is incompatible with /etc/network/interfaces. So, Ubuntu solves it like this. If an interface is not mentioned in /etc/interfaces at all, it is left on the hands of Network Manager. With Network Manager, you can use Ubuntu's graphical utilities to configure it... ...


0

I succeeded in fetching and parsing of emails with bash-socket-scripting without any email client at all. This was made easy by virtue of my ISP (Walnut Communications) not requiring SSL to download emails from their mail server. Had I needed to do this inside Cox Communications network who verbally stated that they require SSL to do the same, it would have ...



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