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Programming Internet Emailby David Wood
Synopses & Reviews
The Internet's "killer app" is not the World Wide Web or Push technologies: it is humble electronic mail. More people use email than any other Internet application. As the number of email users swells, and as email takes on an ever greater role in personal and business communication, Internet mail protocols have become not just an enabling technology for messaging, but a programming interface on top of which core applications are built.Programming Internet Email unmasks the Internet Mail System and shows how a loose federation of connected networks have combined to form the world's largest and most heavily trafficked message system.Programming Internet Email tames the Internet's most popular messaging service. For programmers building applications on top of email capabilities, and power users trying to get under the hood of their own email systems, Programming Internet Email stands out as an essential guide and reference book. In typical O'Reilly fashion,Programming Internet Email covers the topic with nineteen tightly written chapters and five useful appendixes.Following a thorough introduction to the Internet Mail System, the book is divided into five parts:
As email takes on an ever greater role in personal and business communication, Internet mail protocols have become not just an enabling technology for messaging, but a programming interface on top of which core applications are built. For programmers building applications on top of email capabilities, this book stands out as an essential guide and reference.
Professionals responsible for planning, implementing, or managing recruitment activities sound off about their experiences with internet recruiting at their organizations. This report examines the differences between .jobs and non-.jobs organizations, shedding considerable light on new online search techniques used by recruiters. A wealth of invaluable information, this in-depth look at the world of e-recruiting is an essential resource for HR professionals, leaders in business, academics, and policy makers who wish to stay ahead of the curve.
About the Author
Society for Human Resource Management (SHRM) is the world's largest association devoted to human resource management with more than 550 affiliated chapters and members in more than 100 countries.
Table of Contents
Preface; How This Book Is Organized; Conventions Used in This Book; Resources; Related Books; We'd Like to Hear From You; Acknowledgments; Chapter 1: Electronic Mail on the Internet; 1.1 Email Systems; 1.2 Internet Email Standards; 1.3 Tools of the Trade; 1.4 The Basic Internet Email System; Chapter 2: Simple Text Messages; 2.1 Internet Text Messages; 2.2 Think Globally, Act Locally; 2.3 Headers; 2.4 Mandatory Headers; 2.5 User-Defined Headers; 2.6 Address Formats; Chapter 3: Multipurpose Internet Mail Extensions; 3.1 Mail with Attitude; 3.2 MIME Header Fields; 3.3 MIME Encoding; 3.4 MIME Boundaries; 3.5 MIME Summary; Chapter 4: Creating MIME-Compliant Messages; 4.1 The Minimal MIME Message; 4.2 Multipart Messages; 4.3 Nested Body Parts; 4.4 A Few Interesting MIME Types; 4.5 MIME Message Creation Gotchas; Chapter 5: OpenPGP and S/MIME; 5.1 An Extremely Brief Introduction to Security Concepts; 5.2 An Overview of OpenPGP and S/MIME; 5.3 Combining Security and MIME; 5.4 The OpenPGP Format; 5.5 The S/MIME Format; Chapter 6: vCard; 6.1 Personal Data Interchange with vCard; 6.2 The vCard Version 3.0 Profile; 6.3 Version 3.0 Housekeeping Types; 6.4 Version 3.0 Identification Types; 6.5 The vCard Version 2.1 Profile; 6.6 Attaching vCards to Email Messages; Chapter 7: Mailbox Formats; 7.1 mbox; 7.2 Common mbox Variations; 7.3 Variation for lMAP Mailboxes; 7.4 MH; 7.5 Maildir; Chapter 8: Mailcap Files; 8.1 Mailcap File Format; 8.2 Implementation Under Unix Operating Systems; 8.3 Implementation Under Other Operating Systems; Chapter 9: The Extended Simple Mail Transfer Protocol; 9.1 Using ESMTP; 9.2 ESMTP Commands; 9.3 ESMTP Sessions; Chapter 10: The Post Office Protocol; 10.1 Using POP; 10.2 POP Commands; 10.3 POP Sessions; Chapter 11: The Internet Message Access Protocol; 11.1 Using IMAP; 11.2 IMAP Commands; 11.3 The Nonauthenticated State; 11.4 The Authenticated State; 11.5 The Selected State; 11.6 IMAP Sessions; Chapter 12: The Application Configuration Access Protocol; 12.1 Using ACAP; 12.2 ACAP Datasets; 12.3 Access Control; 12.4 Example Dataset; 12.5 ACAP Commands; 12.6 The Nonauthenticated State; 12.7 The Authenticated State; 12.8 ACAP Sessions; Chapter 13: Email-Related Perl Modules; 13.1 Finding and Installing Perl Modules; 13.2 Maturity of the Mail-Related Modules; 13.3 Email-Related Modules Quick Reference; Chapter 14: The Java Mail API; 14.1 An Overview of the Java Mail API; 14.2 Java Mail API Reference; 14.3 The javax.mail.internet Package; 14.4 The javax.mail.search Package; 14.5 The javax.mail.event Package; Chapter 15: Creating and Sending a Multipart Mail Message; 15.1 Designing a MIME-Capable Replacement for /bin/mail; 15.2 Creating mail.pl; 15.3 Extending and Enhancing mail.pl; 15.4 Sending MIME Email via Java; Chapter 16: Archiving and Cleaning a Mailbox; 16.1 Scrubbing Unwanted MIME Attachments; 16.2 Creating mboxscrub.pl; 16.3 Extending and Enhancing mboxscrub.pl; Chapter 17: Watching an IMAP Mailbox; 17.1 Designing JBiff; 17.2 Creating JBiff; 17.3 Extending JBiff; Chapter 18: Anti-Spamming Techniques; 18.1 The UCE Problem; 18.2 Recipient Approaches; 18.3 Service Provider Approaches; 18.4 Legislative Approaches; Chapter 19: The Future of Email; 19.1 Trends in MUAs; 19.2 Trends with Web-based Mail; 19.3 Trends Inside Firewalls; Internet RFCs Relating to Email; MIME Media Types; ASCII; Mail-Related URLs; Glossary; Colophon;
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