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Archive for email


Elite750 Email Address Club For The Rich

Posted in email by Conner Flynn on July 22nd, 2011

Elite750.com is “the world’s first provider of exclusive email accounts” with email ids that read as @elite750.com. Because people with too much money need to feel special after all. Your email account will be priced at a $750 per month with a signup fee of $7,500.

And you will be in exclusive company as well since it is limited to only 750 members worldwide. The Elite750 club gives members services that are basically what a regular email id gets, just with the bonus of overpaying.


Hotmail announces disposable e-mail addresses

Posted in email by Conner Flynn on February 5th, 2011

Hotmail Aliases will let you create multiple, “disposable” e-mail accounts that all filter back to your primary email. You can already do this on Yahoo, but you have to pay extra for Plus service. Gmail will let you create unique addresses too, but in that case you can only add an extension to your existing name.

With Hotmail’s solution you can create anything you want. So I guess feel free to flame anyone you want, totally anonymously without giving yourself away. Is that really a good thing? You decide.


A sneak peek at the Peek handheld

Posted in email by Conner Flynn on August 26th, 2008

A sneak peek at the Peek handheldYou might remember the Peek handheld email device we showed you last week. It looks like a Blackberry and keeps it’s nose to the grindstone, doing only email, nothing but email and still more email for $20 a month.

It’s not going end up in the hands of most gadget lovers, but considering the demographic they are aiming for, it could do well. Laptop mag had themselves a peek at the device and are claiming that it’s simple to use. They really liked the soft keyboard and talk about how it can be tucked away anywhere thanks to it’s thinness, which ought to make grandma happy. Until she loses it.


USB Webmail Notifier from Dream Cheeky

Posted in email by Conner Flynn on August 25th, 2008

USB Webmail Notifier from Dream CheekyIf your current email notifier isn’t doing a good enough job, you might want to check this one out. It will inform you when you’ve got new mail by lighting up in blue, red or green. You can assign each of the colors a different email client and you’re all set.

It even tells you the capacity of unread emails by audible alerts. And of course it’s shaped like your standard snail mail envelope. The software will work with Gmail, Yahoo, Outlook Express and any POP3 programs. Dream Cheeky does the email authentication for you, so you may want to be extra careful for your privacy.


Peek handheld focuses on e-mail only

Posted in email by Conner Flynn on August 20th, 2008

Peek handheld focuses on e-mail onlyLooking for a device that does email and only email? Well here’s a new handheld from Peek and it will only handle your e-mails.

Sure, you can scoff and say what the hell is that about, but it may just catch on. Think of the older generation, you know the ones who can handle email but can’t figure out iPhones and such. It’s only real hurdle is pricing, which will be $99.95 when it hits Target next month. Oh, and $19.95 per month to send unlimited e-mails over T-Mobile’s network. Ouch!


Sick of typing? Send a voice e-mail

Posted in email by Conner Flynn on June 12th, 2008

Sick of typing? Send a voice e-mail
Some days, there’s only so much you can type without going insane. Well, here’s something that should help with your keyboard fatigue. It’s something between an email and a phone call.

The Email Voice Sender will instantly send recorded voice messages to recipients through email and you don’t have to type a thing. Just install the software on your computer and you’re ready to go. It sells for $39.98.


E-mail goes low tech, kills trees

Posted in email by Conner Flynn on April 12th, 2008

E-mail goes low tech, kills trees
I get way too many emails everyday. Sometimes it’s amazing that I get anything done at all outside of my inbox. It’s insane. I don’t even want to know what it would be like if each email was on a sheet of paper. The stack would be at least 4 feet tall.

That’s why I’m scared of these paper e-mail pads. Now people who wouldn’t normally email me are going to be filling my desk with useless paper e-mails. Just fill in the form like a real email. Each pad comes with 50 sheets, and will cost you $3.99, which is about 8 cents per e-mail. Great way to kill trees and annoy your co-workers. Soon they won’t even talk to you, they’ll just slip a paper on your desk for every little thing.


Gmail Vulnerability May Still Exist

Posted in email,Gmail,Google,Security by Chris Weber on January 2nd, 2007

gmail mass email deletionThis is a follow up to the previous post on the Gmail Contacts Exploit.

It appears the the problem has been partially fixed by Google. A blog on zdnet is claiming that the issue is partially fixed. They are reporting that the issue may still exist on some Google domains. Another blogger is stating that the vulnerability still exists. SlipperyBrick is researching the issue and will keep our readers informed of any developments in the case.

Update: The author has posted to the Google Group handling Gmail issues to get a response from Google. The author of this post uses Gmail as his primary email client.


Gmail Hacked

Posted in email,Gmail,Google,News,Security by Chris Weber on January 1st, 2007

gmail mass email deletionThe problems continue for Gmail users. A vulnerability was found in the Gmail web based email application that allowed anyone to see a Gmail user’s contacts. The vulnerability came from the fact that apparently Gmail stores the users contacts in a JavaScript file. Any clever web hacker could steal this information as long as the user was logged into their Gmail account and visited a malicious site.

Gmail has had problems in the past with this sort of issue. Jeremiah Grossman discovered the issued and reported it to Google.

Both issues revolve around using JavaScript, the scripting language used in web pages, to make requests for data. If the request is made from the HTML within a Gmail message then the cookies used to authenticate a user to Gmail may be used to get information …