By setting up rules in the Mail app on Mac, you can organize your inbox quite easily. You can automatically move emails to certain folders, delete unwanted messages, and play a sound for specific contacts. If you like to use color for organizing your emails, then you can set up a rule in Mac Mail for that as well.
Here’s how to automatically color-code emails in Mail on Mac to see what you need to see at a glance.
Just like you can set up rules on your Mac for the Mail app, you can do the same for iCloud.com Mail. You can move messages, mark them a certain way, or forward them automatically without even touching them. This is a terrific way to keep your inbox organized and find the emails you need much faster.
The rules for emails on iCloud.com may not be as flexible as
those in Mac Mail, but they can still be quite helpful. Here’s how to set up
iCloud.com Mail rules for emails.
Managing your inbox can be a daunting task these days. From those important emails you must see to those that just get in the way, it can be tedious to organize it all to see what you want to see.
If you use the Mail app on your Mac, you can set up email rules that help you manage it all. Direct emails as they arrive, mark them so they’re easier to spot, and clean up your inbox easily, here’s how.
In 2011, the FAA green-lighted several commercial and charter airlines to replace their bulky, 50-page paper flight manuals with iPads. And last year, they expanded the rule to allow pilots to use their new tablets during all stages of flight.
So why in the world are passengers still required to power down their electronics before takeoff? No one really knows. And that's why Senator Claire McCaskill says she's putting together a bill that would, by law, remove this silly restriction...
It looks as if things are becoming quite crowded and heated in the "virtual assistant" space.
A recent TechCrunch report says that Apple is planning to remove Evi from the App Store because it violates Apple's terms and conditions.
The violation? Evi is too similar to Siri...
When we reported that Apple had relaxed their App Store guidelines we anticipated the arrival of apps that had been put on hold. What was left out of the conversation was the affect it would have on its pending investigation by the European Commissions office.
It was over a month ago when we originally brought you the news that the EU would be joining the Federal Trade Commissions in investigating Apple for their conduct in the dispute regarding Adobe and Flash. It turns out that when Apple opted to relax their rules it relaxed the temperament of the authorities...
We were all dancing in the street while holding up our posters of the Apple hierarchy when the announcement that the rules and regulations had been altered to allow just about anything into the App Store, right? Certainly there is no reason to believe that apps from the past that were once denounced will likely be gracing the store soon. But is that all of it?
What did the regulation altering really say? Certainly a company the size of Apple would need to put specifics down to paper when changing something as influential as the App Store regulations. PC World shows us they certainly did write things down, in that evasive Apple tone that always leaves room for immediate alteration in policy.