IPP Mail Archive: IPP> FW: New patent will 'revolutionize e-

IPP Mail Archive: IPP> FW: New patent will 'revolutionize e-

IPP> FW: New patent will 'revolutionize e-mail'

From: Carl (carl@manros.com)
Date: Fri Aug 30 2002 - 09:35:34 EDT

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    Hi guys,

    You don't want to miss reading about this new "invention"!!!


    Carl-Uno Manros
    10701 S Eastern Ave #1117
    Henderson, NV 89052, USA
    Tel +1-702-617-9414
    Fax +1-702-617-9417
    Mob +1-702-525-0727
    Email carl@manros.com

    -----Original Message-----
    From: James M Galvin [mailto:galvin@acm.org]
    Sent: Thursday, August 29, 2002 5:47 PM
    To: notifications@cs.utk.edu
    Subject: New patent will 'revolutionize e-mail'

    We've been saved from worrying about notifications?! :-)

        Full Article: http://maccentral.macworld.com/news/0208/26.email.php

    Here's a pointer to the full patent information, if your email client
    keeps it all on one line for you:


    If that doesn't work enter the patent number (with or without commas)
    into the search box on this page:


    New patent will 'revolutionize e-mail'
    by Dennis Sellers, dsellers@maccentral.com
    August 26, 2002 9:45 am ET

    A company called Mail Registry has received a U.S. patent (number 6,427,164)
    for the automatic forwarding of e-mail from an old address to a new address,
    and several associated processes. Bob Reilly, president of the
    three-year-old development-stage company specializing in e-commerce
    consulting, said that this patent will revolutionize e-mail mobility,
    accessibility and availability.


    The patent provides for the automatic delivery of e-mail that has been
    returned (bounced) with a non-delivery notice (NDR) from the receiving
    e-mail server, providing that the address was correct at one time, but the
    account is now inactive or for any other reason not accepting e-mail. Unlike
    other approaches to this problem, the patent employs a protocol-oriented
    process to correctly forward this e-mail and requires only that the intended
    recipient register his new address with Mail Registry, Reilly said.

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