Le mercredi 17 décembre 2008 10:39, Brian a écrit :
> On Tue, 16 Dec 2008 10:42:30 -0500, you wrote:
> I have thought around what you are suggesting and I cannot see how
> to impliment it. This is why.
> My ipcop "host.domain" is "ipcop.broadband", which means, if I have
> understodd Bertrand properly, that Copfilter transmits its
> notifications using e-mails with a from address of
No, I told there is a field "sender" which
with tld=.org, .net, .com, etc ...
But "From" address is one that you gave in copfilter config.
> Once I enter this into the BT web page, BT send an e-mail to it.
> In order for me to receive that e-mail there must be a pop3 server
> on the internet listening for e-mails for that address, and there
> is not.
> If there were such a pop3 server, then I could go to it using any
> e-mail client and get that e-mail.
> I suppose one could say that I should setup such a pop3 server, but
> to do that I would need an IP address, and for any sender to reach
> that pop3 server the IP address would he to be available from a DNS
> I cannot see how I can engineer any of the above, but if I have
> missed something then I would be very grateful if you would put me
It's surely stupid but I dare .... Why not using your primary email
which is registred and authenticated in both field "from" AND "to" in
copfilter config ?
So you can use your mail client to receive messages. They are marked
with [copfilter] or others tag in subject, so you can configure a
filter on the subject if you want.
One more time, Perhaps i really didn't understand the BT process ...
Anyway, I think it could be simplier to subscribe a domain name at a
registrar with mail accounts. So BT would only be your IP access.
This kind of thing are quite cheap and you could be able to use their
smtp and pop3 server linked to your domain name by just using the BT
IP connection to internet.
> Kind regards