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Several mail clients use a simple command line interface They can be run without any other kind of support, such as the X Window System, desktops, or cursor support They are simple and easy to use but include an extensive set of features and options Two of the more widely used mail clients of this type are Mail and Mutt Mail is the mailx mail client that was developed for the Unix system It is considered a kind of default mail client that can be found on all Unix and Linux systems Mutt is a cursor-based client that can be run from the command line
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NOTE You can also use the Emacs mail client from the command line, as described in the previous
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Mutt has an easy-to-use screen-based interface and an extensive set of features, such as MIME support You can find more information about Mutt from the Mutt website, muttorg Here you can download recent versions of Mutt and access online manuals and help resources On most distributions, the Mutt manual is located in the /usr/doc directory under Mutt The Mutt newsgroup is compmailmutt, where you can post queries and discuss recent Mutt developments
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What is known now as the Mail utility was originally created for BSD Unix and called simply mail Later versions of Unix System V adopted the BSD mail utility and renamed it mailx; now it is referred to as Mail Mail functions as a de facto default mail client on Unix and Linux systems All systems have the mail client called Mail, whereas they may not have other mail clientsCheck the mail Man page for detailed information and commands To send a message with Mail, type mail along with the address of the person to whom you are sending the message Press ENTER and you are prompted for a subject Enter the subject of the message and press ENTER again At this point, you are placed in input mode Anything typed in is taken as the contents of the message Pressing ENTER adds a new line to the text When you finish typing your message, press CTRL-D on a line of its own to end the message You will then be prompted to enter a user to whom to send a carbon copy of the message (Cc) If you do not want to sent a carbon copy, just press ENTER You will then see EOT (end-of-transmission) displayed after you press CTRL-D to end your message You can send a message to several users at the same time by listing those users addresses as arguments on the command line following the mail command In the next example, the user sends the same message to both chris and aleina
$ mail chris aleina
To receive mail, you enter only the mail command and press ENTER This invokes a Mail shell with its own prompt and mail commands A list of message headers is displayed Header information is arranged into fields beginning with the status of the message and the message number The status of a message is indicated by a single uppercase letter, usually N for new or U for unread A message number, used for easy reference to your messages, follows the status field The next field is the address of the sender, followed by the date and time the message was received and then the number of lines and characters in the message The last field contains the subject the sender gave for the message After the headers, the Mail shell displays its prompt, an ampersand (&) At the Mail prompt, you enter commands that operate on the messages An example of a Mail header and prompt follows:
$ mail Mail version 81 6/6/93 Type for help "/var/spool/mail/larisa": 3 messages 2 unread 1 chris@turtlemytrek Thu Jun 7 14:17 22/554 "trip" >U 2 aleina@turtlemytrek Thu Jun 7 14:18 22/525 "party" U 3 dylan@turtlemytrek Thu Jun 7 14:18 22/528 "newsletter" & q
Mail references messages either through a message list or through the current message marker (>) The greater-than sign (>) is placed before a message considered the current message The current message is referenced by default when no message number is included with a Mail command You can also reference messages using a message list consisting of several message numbers Given the messages in the preceding example, you can reference all three messages with 1-3 You use the R and r commands to reply to a message you have received The R command entered with a message number generates a header for sending a message and then places you into the input mode to type in the message The q command quits Mail When you quit,