@JOduMonT good idea. I think it would be nice if we had a "migrate domain" which "moves" everything - dashboard, MAIL FROM, mailboxes etc. All these are available individually but not as a single operation.
@marcusquinn I have pretty much all my notifications completely turned off, but yeah, that's a good tip 🙂
It's the pinging and vibrating my wife's does all the time that gets me. I don't understand how it doesn't drive her mad too! But she doesn't understand how I can tolerate so much mess either, so there you are! 😆
@timconsidine Looks like a rare example of genuine freemium value too. Most of the reason I'm here is because I loath per-user pricing for anything. This is much more value and merit-based...
Bring your own art, or here's our business model for selling you some fully-integrated.
@jdaviescoates I did some quick and dirty tests and so far it seems to be okay. I received mails in my Gmail account and in several others from some small and mostly german providers. Mails arrive at my webhoster.
As I don't have an MS365 account I tested outlook.com Mail was accepted from server but was moved into spam folder. I marked it as no spam and next mail arrived. Guess thats okay for me. I also checked mails with attachments (pdf).
As I already mentioned, I am sending very few mails and like 99% are incoming mails. So its okay for me.
Yeah, I'm generally a bit scared of encryption unless it's all automated by some app like Signal or whatever. I'm always worried something will go wrong or I'll forget/ loose my pw and loose access to my own files. I tend to feel that in my own personal circumstances that is a greater risk than someone nefarious managing to access my unencrypted files, so I mostly just don't encrypt stuff.
But this sounds like a pretty good method of getting Ubuntu's full disk encryption set-up with Cloudron (so long as you store you passwords safely, like in a password manager and printed out on paper, and maybe somewhere else too for good measure):
@LoudLemur As @scooke mentioned, there is a blog about it, but the basic steps are the same. Difference here is opening the ports on your modem (or firewall) manually. The defaults are gonna be 25, 465, 587, 993, 443, & 80 (basic email and web server functionality) though according to that blog post, only 443 is required
On that, I don't have the data or experience to talk.
But 100% sure you can't use wasabi latency, I think smb or better NFS should be a better option, but I'm not an expert.
and Using so much ram for it, im not big fun about it, but I would have to try it before to have a real feedback