User-Agent: Mozilla/5.0 (Windows; U; Windows NT 5.0; en-US; rv:1.7.8) Gecko/20050511 Firefox/1.0.4 Build Identifier: Mozilla/5.0 (Windows; U; Windows NT 5.0; en-US; rv:1.7.8) Gecko/20050511 Firefox/1.0.4 The Thunderbird junk filter is very good at determining a spam from good mail, giving verry little false hits (eigter positive or negative). While thinking about a way to automate the archiving of email I am concidering to use a byasian filter to decide if i want to have an email archived or not. Most of us have to deal with some data retention rules at work, and archiving email is one of the may things you need to do. but very little people like to sift throug their mail for this purpose. I am currently not sure if it would be enoug to use all mail with an high enoug positive (non spam) vaule or there is need for a seperate byasian database. I hope it is possible to use the already calculated 'spam factor' of an email as this whould simplyfy implementation greatly. Reproducible: Always Steps to Reproduce: 1. Receive a company email that needs to be archived 2. Run the bayasian filter against it 3. because it has a high 'not spam' rating *copy* it unread to a seperate folder 4. do the same with outgoing mail 5. use some archiving tool to archive the mail (convert to pdf if you must) The main aim is to give thunderbird a better edge against other propriatary mail tools and a great added benefit for business use. I have a good experience with using thunderbird with our MS exchange server using imap, but still have to sift throug my mailbox for archiving purposes. creating a filter does help, but I still get unexpected emails, that have all the halmarks of an interesting mail, but are not automatically stored. On the server is an other tool that drags the emails from the archive folder (it is a public folder, it has also mail from others of my group) and stores them in a database as pdf.
Darn, and I thougt that i had something original, i need to search better. I also think it is a dupe. *** This bug has been marked as a duplicate of 181866 ***
Status: UNCONFIRMED → RESOLVED
Last Resolved: 13 years ago
Depends on: 168905
Resolution: --- → DUPLICATE
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