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6

I use hMailServer with Sharepoint. Since I have worked with this to a good degree, I have a few threads in these forums that would be of service to you: How to Enable Email in Lists Also, see my response in this thread. How to Enable Email in Lists Without Using Exchange? - here I actually answer my own question. How does internal email get to the SMTP ...


3

Thanks for your reply. I have added this code in vb script. Sub OnDeliverMessage(oMessage) Dim path, filename, fso, original, copy path = Split(oMessage.Filename, "\", -1, 1) filename = "C:\inetpub\mailroot\Drop\" & _ path(UBound(path)) Set fso = CreateObject("Scripting.FileSystemObject") ...


3

I've run into this several times, it isn't enabled by default. It needs to be enabled via PowerShell: $spWebService = [Microsoft.SharePoint.Administration.SPWebService]::ContentService $spWebService.DeclarativeWorkflowAutoStartOnEmailEnabled = $true $spWebService.Update()


2

It sounds like a misconfiguration of your Exchange environment. Are you using forefront protection with your exchange servers? There is a configuration for backscatter filters that will add that PRV= prefix to your sender address. Because you can send one message and it had it and another that does not, it appears that it is not configured correctly on ...


1

SPEmailMessage class (object of which is passed to EmailReceived method of your customer email event receiver). It has got Attachments property which contain all the attachments. public override void EmailReceived(SPList list, SPEmailMessage message, string receiverData) { // Get all the attachments in the root folder foreach ...


1

When an email is digitally signed, it basically encrypts the message. This way the message stays safe and only the recipients who has the certificate available can view the messages. What you can try is Make sure that SharePoint can parse the message and attachments - This can be done by looking into the document library (SharePoint has the option to save ...


1

MSG files are a proprietary format only recognized by Microsoft Outlook. The only format the Windows SMTP service understands are EML files. UPDATE You just can't save an Outlook MSG file directly into SharePoint or Windows SMTP Server. You need either an Exchange Server or any other SMTP/POP/IMAP server Outlook can communicate with. I personally use the ...


1

If you have access to PowerShell, try this: First check to see if eml is an permitted Mime Type. Look for message/rfc822 $webApp = Get-SPWebApplication("http://yourwebappurl") $webApp.AllowedInlineDownloadedMimeTypes If it is in that list, remove it $webApp.AllowedInlineDownloadedMimeTypes.Remove("message/rfc822") $webApp.Update() Here's a lengthy ...


1

I'm guessing that something is going wrong with the AD lookup. Are there 2 or more AD accounts that have the same email address? If so, when SharePoint tries to lookup the user in AD by email address, the system will be unsure of which user sent the email. Authentication will fail and the email will never arrive in the document library. Check out this ...


1

try using event receiver on the drop off library to get the metadata of the folder to be applied on document. I don't think there will be any OOB solution of it.


1

You would likely need to use a list item event receiver and when an item is created get a handle on the attached email and fill in a custom text field with the text. There are all sorts of potential issues with formatting, though. Since these are relatively common tasks I'm just going to give links for the reference. If you need additional help, just let me ...


1

I am unsure which of these could be causing your problem, but here is a link that may help you: http://blogs.technet.com/b/jks/archive/2009/03/04/how-to-deal-with-an-error-in-configuring-incoming-e-mail-settings.aspx



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