how to create barcode in vb.net 2008 Part 2: Messaging in VB.NET

Drawer Denso QR Bar Code in VB.NET Part 2: Messaging

Part 2: Messaging
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Microsoft Office Outlook 2003 Inside Out Because the amount of space allocated for message rules in Outlook is finite, removing unused rules can make room for additional ones, particularly if you have several complex rules. If you don t plan to use a rule again, you can remove it by choosing Tools, Rules And Alerts, selecting the rule, and clicking Delete.
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Sharing Rules with Others
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By default, Outlook stores server-side rules on the Exchange Server and stores client-side rules on your local system. Regardless of where your message rules are stored, you can share them with others by exporting the rules to a file. You can then send the file as an e-mail attachment or place it on a network share (or a local share) to allow other users to access it. You can also export the rules to create a backup of them for safekeeping or in the event you need to move your Outlook rules to a new computer, as explained in the next section. Follow these steps to export your message rules to a file:
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1 In Outlook, choose Tools, Rules And Alerts. 2 In the Rules And Alerts dialog box, click Options. 3 Click Export Rules (see Figure 8-19), and then select a path for the file in the resulting
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Save Exported Rules As dialog box (a standard file/save dialog box).
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Figure 8-19. Use the Options dialog box to import and export rules.
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4 To save the rules using either Microsoft Outlook 2000 or Microsoft Outlook 98 format, select a format in the Save As Type drop-down list.
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5 Click Save.
You can export your rules in any of four formats, depending on the version of Outlook used by the people with whom you want to share your rules. If you need to share with various users, export using the earliest version of Outlook. Later versions will be able to import the rules because they are forward-compatible. Note See Sharing a Common PST with the Briefcase, page 942, to learn how to share an entire personal folders file (PST) with other users. Sharing a PST in this way enables mul tiple users to access contacts and other items. 238
Part 2: Messaging
Filtering, Organizing, and Using Automatic Responses
Backing Up and Restoring Rules
Outlook stores server-side rules in your Exchange Server mailbox, so in principle there is no reason to back up your server-side rules. I say in principle because that point of view assumes the Exchange Server administrator is performing adequate backups of your mailbox so you won t lose your messages or your rules. It s still a good idea to back up server-side rules just in case, using the method explained previously in the section Sharing Rules with Others. Outlook stores client-side rules in the default mail store that is, the PST defined in your Outlook profile as the location for incoming mail. Storing the rules in the PST simplifies moving your rules to another computer, because you are also likely to move your PST to the other computer to retain all of your Outlook items. To make this process work, however, you need to add the PST to the second computer in a certain way. Outlook checks the default mail store PST for the rules, but doesn t check any other PSTs you might have added to your profile. So, if you added an e-mail account to the profile and then added the PST from your old system, you won t see your rules. One of the easiest methods for making sure things get set up right is to add the PST to your profile before you add the e-mail account. Then when you add the account, Outlook uses the existing PST as the default store. The result is that your rules will be available without any additional manipulation. Here s how to make it happen. Copy the PST to your second computer. Then, create a new Outlook profile on the computer. In the E-mail Accounts Wizard, choose View Or Change Existing E-Mail Accounts and click Next. Click New Outlook Data File and add the PST cop ied from the original computer. Click Finish in the wizard and click OK when Outlook asks if you really want to create a profile with no e-mail account. Then, open the profile s properties again and add the e-mail account with the wizard. Instead of creating a new PST, Outlook uses the existing one in the profile. When you open Outlook you should now have access to the rules stored in the PST, plus all of your existing Outlook items.
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