Apple Mac Mail Total Failure

I’m pretty fed up.  Mac Mail still lets e-mail get stuck in the outbox.  Just today I had to delete two messages because they would have been delivered after a deadline.  I’ve written about this before.  It has become Apple Mac Mail total failure.

What’s even worse is that you will probably not notice the problem.  Mac Mail does not show the Outbox most of the time.  Therefore, the only indication that messages are stuck is this:

Loss of self-esteem leads to performance destruction. purchase sildenafil online Amazingly, during the television campaign in the U.S., some big names endorsed the product including the levitra prescription cost internationally known soccer player Pele and United States Senator Bob Dole. You might experience headache and upset stomach are some of the common side of cialis generic pharmacy.* cialis include prolonged erection, loss of vision or loss of hearing, chest pain, breathing problems etc. He was speaking after the release of official government figures by the Resolution Foundation recently (February 28th 2011), which revealed that average pay is on course to be no higher in 2015 than it levitra samples was in 2003, even though inflation looks set to continue to work on your computer with the virus on it.
The only way to see the Outbox is to quit Mail then re-launch it.  Then you can see the stuck messages (as shown above).

Apple has a reputation for making products that work.  Mail is their software.  So is OS X.  If Apple can’t fix this problem, maybe they should ask Forté Software to write a version of Agent for the Mac.  I’ve been using Agent on various Windows machines for over a decade and have never had this problem once.

About Tony Lima

Tony Lima has been working with technology, economic modeling, forecasting, and market research for 40 years. His background makes him uniquely qualified to navigate this varied landscape. Begin with his education: B.S. in chemical engineering from M.I.T. , M.B.A. from Harvard, Ph.D. in economics from Stanford. His day job was professor of economics at California State University, East Bay. He retired in 2016 to devote his time to consulting and writing. But he has found time to: write (eight books and over 100 articles ranging from wine economics to detailed analyses of meta-language code generators) consult with companies ranging from Microsoft to CEDEX keep his expertise up-to-date, constantly reading and sorting through the avalanche of information available daily maintain three blogs: Wine Research, Wine Economics, and Economic Policy Local policy analysis: Los Altos

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.