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If users are required to authenticate then it would be the "username" probably email in case of sharepoint online or if they are not required to authenticate then it would be "Guest Contributor" in the modified field. more detail here and here


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Instead of using the server name as the domain name of your incoming email, use an Internet one. Let's say your company domain name is company.com: Register sharepoint.company.com (or anything else) as an MX entry in DNS. Make it point to your company mail server On the mail server (let's assume Exchange), create a connector to route all emails sent to ...


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You must configure your Exchange server (or any email server you use to send emails in your organization) to route emails @OurSharePointServerName-OurDomainName to the IP address of the SharePoint server where the SMTP service is enabled. See "Step2: Create Send and Receive Connectors in Exchange 2010" at ...


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Only certain lists support incoming email, like discussion boards and calendar. Custom list is not one of them. https://support.office.com/en-us/article/Enable-and-configure-e-mail-support-for-a-list-or-library-DCAF44A0-1D9B-451A-84C7-6C52E7DB908E


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Yes, you can grab the mail headers using an Event Handler. This will fire when an email is received. public override void EmailReceived(SPList list, SPEmailMessage emailMessage, String receiverData) { SPListItem newItem = list.Items.Add(); newItem["EmailFrom"] = emailMessage.Headers["From"] newItem["EmailTo"] = emailMessage.Headers["To"] ...


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You need to set up and configure the SMTP services on your WFE server and then set up Exchange to send email bound for your SharePoint list to this SMTP server. SharePoint will check the SMTP folders every 5 minutes or so to process any emails for your libraries based on the email addresses you configure for your libraries. This article describes the ...



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