The sender's email address or the name of the sender.
The recipients of the message.
Only the CC recipients of the message.
Only the BCC recipients of the message. Obviously this can only be applied to outgoing filters.
Sender or Recipients:
The sender's email address or the name of the sender or the recipients of the message.
The subject line of the message.
Any header including.
If a message uses a header more than once, Evolution pays attention only to the first instance, even if the message defines the header differently the second time. For example, if a message declares the Resent-From: header as "firstname.lastname@example.org" and then restates it as "email@example.com", Evolution filters as though the second declaration did not occur. To filter on messages that use headers multiple times, use a regular expression.
Searches in the actual text of the message.
(For programmers only) Match a message according to an expression you write in the Scheme language used to define Evolution.in
Free Form Expression:
(For advanced users only) Combine numerous conditions by using a.
Filters messages according to the date on which they were sent. First, choose the conditions you want a message to meet, such as before a given date or after a given date. Then choose the time. The filter compares the message's time stamp to the system clock when the filter is run, or to a specific time and date you choose from a calendar. You can also have it look for a message within a range of time relative to the filter, such as two to four days ago.
This works the same way as the Date Sent option, except that it compares the time you received the message with the dates you specify.
Messages can haveof Important, Work, Personal, To Do, or Later. You can set labels with other filters or manually.
Sets the message score to any whole number greater than 0. You can have one filter set or change a message score, and then set up another filter to move the messages you have scored. A message score is not based on anything in particular: it is simply a number you can assign to messages so other filters can process them.
Sorts based on the size of the message in kilobytes.
Filters according to the status of a message. The status can be Replied To, Draft, Important, Read, or Junk.
Checks whether the message is.
Checks whether there is an attachment for the email.
Filters based on the mailing list the message came from. This filter might miss messages from some list servers, because it checks for the X-BeenThere header, which is used to identify mailing lists or other redistributors of mail. Mail from list servers that do not set X-BeenThere properly are not be caught by these filters.
(For programmers only) If you know your way around a, or regular expression, this option allows you to search for complex patterns of letters, so that you can find, for example, all words that start with "a" and end with "m", and are between six and fifteen letters long, or all messages that declare a particular header twice. For information about how to use regular expressions, check command.
Filters messages according the server you got them from. This is most useful if you use multiple POP mail accounts.
Pipe to Program:
Evolution can use an external command to process a message, then process it based on the return value. Commands used in this way must return an integer. This is most commonly used to add an external junk mail filter.
Filters based on the results of thetest.
Applies an action always to any message, without further conditions. This could be useful at the end of the list of message filters to cover those emails that did not match any conditions for the preceding filters in the list.
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