So you’re looking to try out the new Office 2013 suite, and have been tempted to use Outlook for a while.
You install Office 2013, the install runs smoothly, and you’re feeling pretty excited about this new suite. The first thing you do is open Outlook, to get yourself up and running with all the sweet features it offers.
Now you’re presented with an Email Wizard, you selected Manual settings, and would configured it to be an IMAP account. Shouldn’t be that hard to setup right?
If you didn’t setup your email configuration properly, you’ll receive a message similar to the one above, stating that there is an error sending email. You look further into the issue, and attempt to follow Media Temple’s support documentation for setting up email accounts with Outlook; except that Outlook 2013, is not on the list, and now you’re now taking a look at the Outlook 2007 configuration documentation.
You read the guide, and are confused about some of the wording, but you give it one more shot anyways. It turns out you weren’t using the correct incoming and outgoing hosting servers.
Hmm, it fails once again. Now you’re back at taking a look at the documentation, and tracing your steps on how to fix the problem. You take a closer look at the documentation, and find out the proper Incoming and Outgoing hosting servers, which is your access domain, and learn that you have been using the incorrect ports all along.
You re-configure your server, and now you’re set!
Configuring Outlook 2013 under Media Temple’s IMAP Email Account Configuration
Your incoming and outgoing servers, for Media Temple, will be your access domain; which look like this sXXXXXX.gridserver.com , and it can be found on your Media Temple Server Guide under the control panel. Your incoming port is 993, with SSL encryption, and your outgoing port should be 465, with SSL encryption.
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cURL is a command-line tool for transferring data using various protocols, HTTP, FTP, Gopher, TELNET, etc. It comes in handy for automation, and if you know how script you can create powerful tools that will facilitate your work process.
Tweeting From The Command Line by The Linux Journal Online
When Should I use cURL?
So if you’re in need of debugging HTTP responses and finding out more information about what the server is sending you? cURL is your friend.
Are you looking to transfer files using from various protocols such as HTTP, FTP, and others, with nothing more but the command line? cURL is your beloved friend.
Looking to automate your process of acquiring or sending data? cURL is your close buddy.
Looking to do a combination of all the above, such as acquiring data from various websites and using that data to derive some meaningful content from that data set? cURL and its PHP extension libcURL are your new best friends.
So if you answered yes to any of the above, then check out the articles below for more information about cURL and how you can use it to your advantage.Read more »