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I suspect that your answer here will be mail rules, and AppleScript. Rather than relying on parsing out the raw messages, you can create a rule to filter on the bad status messages and then run an AppleScript, and another on the Ok. To learn about AppleScript and the Mail dictionary: enter Introduction to Scripting Mail Mail rules are set in Preferences on ...


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In Mail, under the View menu, you can choose which fields to show or hide, including Reply To.


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Start new email. On the left you see a pull down arrow. It will open the option of Reply to:


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This AskDifferent question sounds like a very similar request, shows this About.com article. From the above answer: If you want to apply the reply-to all the time there's a hack you can do this via Terminal: defaults write com.apple.mail UserHeaders '{"Reply-To" = "reply-to@address"; }'


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Yes - this can be caused by three things. iCloud being messed up (and trying to sync your internet accounts) and corruption on the Mail settings and corruption in general in your user settings. To troubleshoot this: A. Write down your add/remove procedure and don't deviate from it. My guess is it should be: Quit Mail and make sure it doesn't launch when ...


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For the mailbox in question, in the Mail.app, go to Mailbox (top menu), and then select Rebuild. You may need to relaunch the app for the older messages to be downloaded.


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I also had extremely slow mail using Yosemite until I did this: From the Mail menu, click Preferences > Accounts > Mailbox Behaviors Drafts: Store draft messages on the server > leave unchecked Sent: Store sent messages on the server > leave unchecked Junk: Store junk messages on the server > checked Delete junk messages when > Never Trash: Move ...


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I know this one is a little old -- so here is an update of sorts. I had a hard time getting that answer's shell script to work correctly. I had installed Markdown via brew. On the shell script "Pass input:" set to "as arguments". I had success with this variation on the shell script: /usr/local/bin/markdown <( echo "$1" ) | /usr/bin/textutil -stdin ...



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