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Accessing emails on email server through HAMACHI VPN

Accessing emails on email server through HAMACHI VPN

INSTALL HAMACHI ON BOTH THE SERVER AND THE REMOTE CLIENT . THEN JOIN THEM ON TO THE SAME NETWORK, FOR FURTHER NOTES ON HAMACHI HOWTO GO TO : HAMACHI HOW-TO

CONNECT THE TWO AND PING EACH OTHER BOTH WAYS, THEN TRY TO ACCESS THE FILE SHARES ON THE SERVER TO MAKE SURE THE CONNECTION IS REAL AND LIVE.

YOU SHOULD KNOW THE USER ID FOR THE EMAIL ADDRESS YOU ARE GOING TO DOWNLOAD AS WELL AS THE PASSWORD.....
CONFIGURE YOUR EMAIL CLIENT....




IN THE INCOMING AND THE OUTGOING SERVERS OF THE EMAIL CLIENT YOU HAVE TO PUT THE NETWORK NAME THAT WAS GIVEN ON THE EMAIL SERVER TO THE HAMACHI CLIENT.

NEXT IS TO ADD THAT NAME AND THE HAMACHI IP ADDRESS IN THE HOSTS FILE SO THAT THE DNS IS RESOLVED CORRECTLY.....




ONCE THAT IS DONE THE REST IS AS WE DO IT ON THE LOCAL AREA CONNECTION WALLAAAA!!!

WE HAVE THE EMAILS DOWNLOADING.......



HOPE THIS WAS HELPFUL...


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2 Answers

How can I access a work email account from my home computer?


Your employer may have or should have a policy prohibiting it.

Feb 13, 2016 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

cannot access my hotmail a/c comes up server not found


Servers provide information for websites, hold Web pages, protect other computers from infection, provide authentication services and hold large numbers of files. Servers also connect email systems together. The average Web surfer encounters many servers in a day without realizing it. The mention of servers only arises when things go wrong. For example if the Hotmail Mail Server is inaccessible the user will receive an error message that the server cannot be found.

Client-Server In standard network communication all computers fall into one of two categories: clients and servers. Servers are bigger computers with large storage capacity and fast processing power. A server centralizes services that enable applications running on client computers to have access to more resources than their own computer could handle. The client is the local computer, the one the user accesses. The local computer, the client, contacts a remote computer, the server, with a request for a service. If the server is available, it responds with the requested service or resource. b> Hotmail Hotmail uses several types of servers. The screen the user accesses is actually an email client. It lists delivered email and enables users to write new emails. Originally, this program was always resident on the user's computer. Hotmail revolutionized the provision of email services by making this interface available on a website. The website itself is hosted on a Web server. The chain of clients and servers in a simple email transaction with email can soon become complicated. The user, on a home computer, is sitting at the client. The client program is the Web browser. The Web browser contacts a Web server to get and display the Hotmail page. b> Hotmail Servers b> Although the Hotmail page is resident on a server, it is a mail client and is also called a Mail User Agent, or MUA. It sends all outbound emails to a server called a Mail Submissions Agent, or MSA. The MSA sends the email to a server called a Mail Exchange, or MX, which then forwards it to another server called a Mail Delivery Agent, where the email sits until the user commands the mail client to go and find any new emails. b> Missing Server b> The server that Hotmail reports it was not able to find could be the Mail Submissions Agent, the Mail Exchange, or the Mail Delivery Agent. If the message arise during the sending of an email, the likelihood is that it is the Mail Submissions Agent that could not be contacted. If the error message occurs when Hotmail goes to find new received emails, it is likely to be the Mail Delivery Agent that could not be contacted. In either case, the user's connection is with the Web server and not either of these servers. There is little that the user can do to fix this problem other than try again later.

Feb 14, 2013 | HEWLETT-PACKARD Compaq Presario CQ56-129NR...

1 Answer

I have an older Cisco PIX 506 with two VPN connections. One links two offices (PIX-PIX VPN) together, another is for staff to access email & files. The file server on the local LAN the PIX is on are available via both VPN connections however email is only available to office staff that are on the LAN, not using the client VPN. Network A - 192.168.1.0 - PIX Network B - 10.1.1.0 - ASA VPN A - 192.168.2.0 - Client VPN VPN B - 10.1.2.0 - PIX-PIX VPN There is some route missing, I think... help!! :)


It could be a missing route... are the file server and email server on the same subnet? If they are then it is possibly not a routing issue.

Also it would be worth checking the tunneling settings for the VPNs... if you have specifed either only the fileserver subnet or specifically the file server address, then this could be the reason they can get to nothing else.

Hope that this has helped a little :)

Apr 09, 2010 | Cisco PIX 506E 3DES/AES bundle (chassis,...

2 Answers

SIte to site vpn/remote desktop


Open up the vpn client any any of the working machine, and then

click on

file>>save Prfoile>>give a name

Take a copy of that and paste it in your machine.

On your machine install the vpn client (Straight Forward Installation). Then

Click on Import Profile , Identify the location where you have pasted the profile (Which is copied from other machine).

You are done with that.


Mar 13, 2009 | Cisco PIX 501 Firewall

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