I am a big fan of Microsoft’s new email client.
The latest offering, Mailbox, is a big step forward for the platform, and a refreshing change from the increasingly dated Outlook and Exchange client.
However, while Mailbox is a great tool, it has its own issues.
I have been using it for a couple of months, and while it does a decent job of managing my inboxes, it is plagued by bugs that can be extremely frustrating.
For instance, if I try to send an email to someone from the Gmail inbox, MailBox will give me the following error message: The client does not support attachments.
You cannot send attachments.
In the same thread, Microsoft says that the problem with Mailbox has been fixed and that users can revert to the old system.
Unfortunately, there is still no clear explanation as to why this is the case, and Microsoft has yet to provide a workaround for users who have encountered issues with their own Mailbox installation.
Microsoft says that Mailbox “will be supported for users for at least two years.”
While that sounds good, it’s still unclear whether it’s a permanent fix for users or just a temporary workaround for existing users.
For me, it felt like Microsoft was giving up and saying that there’s nothing they can do to fix Mailbox.
I would like to believe that Microsoft is taking the feedback that users have about Mailbox seriously, but it seems like it’s just another step in the same direction that Microsoft has taken with Outlook.
Microsoft also dropped the ball with the Exchange support in Exchange 2016, which I really wanted.
Exchange 2016 is a wonderful client, but the support for the Exchange ActiveSync feature is lacking.
Microsoft should have made Exchange Active Sync available to all Exchange users.
This feature makes it possible to use a remote Exchange server to connect with other Exchange users, but not for Mailbox users.
The problem with Exchange Active Synchronization is that it’s difficult to use because it requires you to connect to the remote Exchange account with an email address you don’t know.
That makes it extremely difficult for the average user to make use of Exchange, even if they are already using Outlook.
This is a huge oversight that could cost millions of users their mailbox accounts.
I understand Microsoft is going to make it easier to use Exchange in the future, but they need to make Exchange 2016 work for all Exchange user accounts.
It’s clear that Microsoft can’t get Exchange to work for the majority of Exchange users in the US and UK.
If Microsoft were to release Exchange 2016 to everyone, it would be a great service for US users and would save them a lot of money, but for UK users and Australians, it will be impossible to use.
The only way that I see Exchange 2016 working for UK and Australian users is if they upgrade to Outlook 2016, as that is a major update.
The Mailbox team should fix this, or at least offer a fix for the issues that have been plaguing users in their Exchange 2016 installation.
The best way to fix this is to offer a free upgrade to Exchange 2016.
The issue with the Mailbox desktop client was fixed in the Outlook desktop client update, but this is an important step in Microsoft’s efforts to fix the problems that Mailcard has.
While Mailbox may have its shortcomings, it does offer a decent experience for managing email.
There are also a few other improvements that could make the Mailman desktop client more attractive to users, including a better support portal, improved performance, and better support for Outlook and Outlook Express.