Thunderbird Help – Call +1-855-785-2511

Tips and tricks Learn shortcuts to Thunderbird Help

Open Search The first entry in the Thunderbird help series, this article explains how to use Open Search to search various websites for words or phrases contained in email messages. Keyboard Shortcuts for Searching This page describes the keystroke combinations used to access various search functions in Thunderbird. Keyboard Shortcuts Keyboard shortcuts are quick key combinations that replace mouse navigation. For example, rather than using the mouse to navigate the menu structure to archive a message, you can simply strike the “A” key while a message is highlighted in the message list. Install, Migrate and Update

Thunderbird Email Online(site:www.thunderbirdsupport.com)

Keyboard Shortcuts for Searching This page describes the keystroke combinations used to access various search functions in Thunderbird. Keyboard Shortcuts Keyboard shortcuts are quick key combinations that replace mouse navigation. For example, rather than using the mouse to navigate the menu structure to archive a message, you can simply strike the “A” key while a message is highlighted in the message list. Install, Migrate and Update

For example, rather than using the mouse to navigate the menu structure to archive a message, you can simply strike the “A” key while a message is highlighted in the message list. Install, Migrate and Update

How to install and keep Thunderbird up to date-Thunderbird Help

  • Thunderbird versions and languages
  • Copy your personal information from one Thunderbird to another
  • Configuration Options for Updates This page describes Thunderbird’s configuration options for updating your system.
  • Profiles TB Thunderbird saves personal information such as messages, passwords and user preferences in a set of files called a “profile”.

2.1. Thunderbird versions and languages-Thunderbird Help

  • FAQ Thunderbird and Windows 7 This page has answers to frequently asked questions regarding Thunderbird and Windows 7.
  • New in Thunderbird 31.0This article describes the major changes in Thunderbird version 31.0, released on July 22, 2014. For a complete list of bugs that have been resolved in the release, refer to the www.mozilla.org/en-US/thunderbird/31.0/releasenotes/buglist.html complete Thunderbird 31.0 list of bugs fixed].
  • New in Thunderbird This article lists all the new features included in each Thunderbird release.
  • Build number not displayed Normally when you invoke ”’Help | About”’ (Windows) or ”’Thunderbird | About Thunderbird”’ (Mac), information about the current version and build is displayed. However, if you have installed the money mozdev.org/ Mnenhy add-on, the correct build text may not be displayed.
  • New in Thunderbird 24This article describes the major changes in Thunderbird version 24. For a complete list of bugs that have been resolved in the release, refer to the www.mozilla.org/thunderbird/24.0/releasenotes/buglist.html complete Thunderbird 24 fixed bugs list].

 

2. Copy your personal information from one Thunderbird to another

3.  Moving Thunderbird Data to a New Computer This article explains how to move Thunderbird data (such as account data and messages) to a new computer.

4. Emails thunderbird help

Learn to set up accounts, read, send and manage emails-Thunderbird Help

  • Set up email Add and configure your email accounts on Thunderbird
  • Read, send and organize emails Learn how to manage your email messages
  • Make Thunderbird the Default Mail Client If Thunderbird is specified as your system’s default email application, it will integrate with other applications (such as word processors and web browsers).

 

3.2. Set up email

Add and configure your email accounts on Thunderbird

  • Automatic Account Configuration Setting up a new account with Thunderbird is easy. All you need to do is provide your user name and password for your email provider and your email address. Thunderbird determines connection details (such as ports, server names, security protocols, etc.) by looking up your email provider in a database that contains connection information for all the major Internet Service Providers (ISPs). After determining the provider of your account (as specified after the “@” symbol in your email address) Thunderbird can usually provide the account details.
  • Thunderbird and Gmail Thunderbird can be set up to work seamlessly with Google’s Gmail. Messages will be synchronized between your local version of Thunderbird and web-based Gmail.
  • Manual Account Configuration This article will show you how to manually configure the basic settings you need to send and receive emails with Thunderbird.
  • Why does Thunderbird warn me that my server doesn’t use encryption?This article explains why Thunderbird displays a warning if you set up an account which doesn’t use encryption in order to protect your connection.
  • Configuring Email Aliases Instructions for configuring email aliases in Thunderbird using filters and identities
  • Configure Origin Address for Multiple Gmail Accounts Thunderbird can be used to manage multiple email accounts. These accounts can either be from the same or different email providers. However, when you have multiple Gmail accounts, by default Gmail will use your default account as the “From” and “Reply To” addresses. You must manually configure an alternate email address to be used as the “From” and “Reply To” values in messages.
  • Glossary of Terms including types of AccountsThis article describes the types of accounts (IMAP, POP, RSS, NNTP) supported by Thunderbird.
  • Changing IMAP to POP As of Thunderbird 3, the new Automatic Account Configuration Wizard can help you configure your connection to your email provider, but only if your provider is in Mozilla’s database of Internet Service Providers or recognized by Thunderbird. While most of the large providers are included, many smaller ones are not yet in the account configuration database.

 

3.3  Learn how to manage your email messages

  • Remote Content in Messages This page explains the privacy implications of allowing remote content like images to be displayed in mail messages.
  • Blocking a sender This article explains how to block a particular sender in Thunderbird.
  • Ignoring threads The Ignore Thread (or Subthread) feature in Thunderbird is especially useful for mailing lists. It lets you skip reading the rest of a conversation you’re not really interested in following, while still being able to keep up with all the other conversations.
  • SignaturesThis article explains how to create and use custom signatures (text or images that are automatically appended to messages).
  • Open SearchThe first entry in the Thunderbird Tips series, this article explains how to use Open Search to search various websites for words or phrases contained in email messages.
  • New Email Address This article explains how you can subscribe to a personalize email address with Thunderbird.
  • Why has my “Send” button been replaced with “Send Later”How to get back your “Send” button when it has been replaced by “Send Later”
  • Addressing an Email How to address mail in Thunderbird, including multiple recipients.
  • IMAP Synchronization IMAP stands for the Internet Message Access Protocol. It enables a mail client (such as Thunderbird) to access messages stored on a mail server. It is more modern and fully featured than POP (Post Office Protocol), which is the other major protocol for accessing mail messages. Most email providers now support IMAP. To see whether your account uses IMAP or POP, check the Server Settings page in the Account Settings.
  • Configuration Options for Viewing Messages This page describes the location of the configuration options that apply when viewing messages.
  • Sending and Receiving Messages on Thunderbird This article explains the sending and receiving functions in Thunderbird.
  • Digitally Signing and Encrypting Messages This tutorial explains how to set up Thunderbird to digitally sign, encrypt and decrypt messages in order to make them secure.
  • Organize Your Messages by Using Filters What message filters are and how to use them effectively.
  • Cannot receive messages Troubleshooting information for if you are having problems receiving messages.
  • Avoiding Quota Limits on Mail Servers This article explains how you can keep your mail server under your storage’s limit and what you can do if you get a warning like “over quota”, “quota exceeded” or “mailbox for user is full”.
  • How can I send a large attachment?This article explains how to use Thunderbird (or other services) to send large attachments.
  • Message List Columns When Thunderbird shows a list of messages, it displays a set of columns that contain attributes of each message, such as the message subject, date, etc. This article explains how to configure the columns.
  • How to Use Attachments This article explains how to use attachments.
  • Cannot Send Messages If you cannot send messages, this page provides a series of steps you can use to check for common problems.
  • Print List of Messages Instructions on how to print a list of your messages/emails.
  • Recalling an Email has no option to recall messages once they are sent. This is a limitation of the email protocols. Some email clients provide the ability to delay sending a message and to cancel a message before it is sent.
  • Message Tabs Message tabs is a new feature in Thunderbird 3 that enables messages, folders, search results and even some web content to be displayed in tabs within a single Thunderbird window. Similar to Firefox’s tabbed browsing, multiple messages can be displayed without opening multiple Thunderbird message windows.
  • Quick Filter Toolbar The Quick Filter toolbar is used to limit the number of messages that are displayed in the message list. The toolbar is displayed above every list of messages (for example, the list that is displayed when you are looking at your Inbox; the list that is displayed after your perform a Global Search and select “Open as list”; etc).
  • Reply Above or Below Quoted Text The setting that controls whether your reply is above the quote (“top posting”) or below the quote (“bottom posting”) is a per account setting in Thunderbird. Today, “top posting” is often considered normal in business and personal mail. Thunderbird defaults to “bottom posting” which is the norm for older Internet communities and most older email communities.
  • Display name in the message list and message pane. The Thunderbird address book can store a “display name” for each contact. When an email address is added to the address book, if the message contains a name associated with the email address, that information is added to the address book. (You can also manually add a display name for a contact in the address book.)
  • Global Thunderbird includes a new message indexing and search system called “Gloda”, which is short for “Global database”. It improves search performance, provides sophisticated full-text search capabilities and displays faceted (categorized) search results.

 

4. News Feeds (RSS), Blogs and Social

Stay up to date with news feeds, blogs, and social features

  • Instant Messaging and Chat As of Thunderbird 15, Thunderbird supports instant messaging and chat using IRC, Facebook, XMPP, Twitter, and Google Talk
  • How to Subscribe to News Feeds and Blogs An introduction to RSS feeds, and instructions on how to use them in Thunderbird.

 

5. Contacts

How to use the address book on Thunderbird

  • Blocking a sender This article explains how to block a particular sender in Thunderbird.
  • How to use a Virtual Card (card)This article explains how you can use a virtual card (vCard) in Thunderbird.
  • Standalone address book Sometimes you might want to access the Thunderbird address book without loading the entire application. This can be done by invoking the application from the system command line with a command-line option.

6. Calendar

Related to the Lightning add-on for Calendar

  • Installing Lightning into Thunderbird. This article explains how to install Lightning into Mozilla Thunderbird.
  • Adding a holiday calendar. This article describes how to add a holiday calendar to the latest version of Lightning (a popular calendaring add-on for Thunderbird).
  • Exporting and sharing a calendar. This article describes how to export and share a calendar from the Lightning calendar add-on for Thunderbird.
  • Changing calendar preferences. This article describes how to change the preferences (name, color, location etc.) of a single calendar.
  • Configuring Lightning. This article describes how to configure the Lightning add-on for Thunderbird.
  • Creating New Calendars Using Thunderbird and Lightning it’s possible to have multiple calendars. You can create these in Calendar Mode or in Task Mode by right clicking in the calendar list (choose New Calendar) or by choosing File -> New -> Calendar.
  • Inviting Other People to Events If you need to set up a meeting, and keep track of who’s attending and who is not, Lightning can do this as well as allow you to send invitations to people who do not have Thunderbird/Lightning, including Microsoft Outlook users!
  • Lightning User Interface This article describes the Lightning user interface. (Lightning is a popular calendar add-on for Thunderbird.)
  • Creating a recurring event This article describes how to create a recurring event in the Lightning calendar add-on for Thunderbird.
  • Creating a new event or task This article describes how to create a new event or task in the Lightning calendar add-on for Thunderbird.
  • Calendar (Lightning and Sun bird) FAQ What is the difference between Sun bird and Lightning? How can I install them? And does it sync with my Palm Pilot? This article answers these and more questions and provides general information about Mozilla’s Calendar software: Lightning and Sun bird.
  • Changing the Date or Time of an Event This article describes how to change the date or time of an event. If you need more information about creating a calendar and an event, please see the Working with events article.

7. Customize controls, options, and add-ons

  • Thunderbird controls and buttons Learn all about Thunderbird controls and functionality.
  • Signatures This article explains how to create and use custom signatures (text or images that are automatically appended to messages).
  • Open Search The first entry in the Thunderbird Tips series, this article explains how to use Open Search to search various websites for words or phrases contained in email messages.
  • Using Multiple Profiles As described in the Profiles article, Thunderbird saves personal information such as messages, passwords and user preferences in a set of files called a “profile”, which is stored in a separate location from the Thunderbird program files.
  • Customizing the Start Page By default, when Thunderbird is launched it displays a predefined “start page” in the Message Pane. You can customize the page that displays when Thunderbird starts up, or disable the start page altogether.
  • How to Install and Use another Language in the Dictionary on Thunderbird How to install and use additional language dictionaries on Thunderbird.
  • How to Customize Toolbars This article explains how to customize the position and contents of Thunderbird toolbars.
  • Message List Columns When Thunderbird shows a list of messages, it displays a set of columns that contain attributes of each message, such as the message subject, date, etc. This article explains how to configure the columns.
  • Hyperlinks in Messages Not Working When you click a hyperlink in a message, your system’s default web browser should open (if it is not already running) and display the link. If that doesn’t happen, there are several possible causes (explained in this article). This article also explains why links are not clickable when composing email
  • How to Customize the New Mail Sound A how-to article on customizing the sound that plays when a new email message is downloaded.
  • Names but no Email Addresses are Displayed  I can only see the message sender’s name, not address! And why is Thunderbird calling me “You”?
  • ISP Configuration Settings Each Internet Service Provider has a different set of configuration parameters for connecting to their email servers.
  • A few of the most common connection scenarios are described in the pages accessed via the following links. The ISPs’ websites and help pages are, however, the best source of connection information.
  • Creating a Newsgroup Account Thunderbird can be used to read messages from and write messages to Usenet newsgroups. (These newsgroups are different from general discussion forums or email distribution lists because they transmit messages via the NNTP protocol.
  • Add-Ons and Extensions FAQ Add-ons are extensions and other additions that add new functionality to Thunderbird or change its appearance. Thunderbird has an open, extensible design and program architecture. This enables people to create “add-ons” to Thunderbird.
  • Configuration Options for Tags This page describes Thunderbird’s configuration options as they relate to tagging messages.
  • Menu Reference This menu reference describes each menu item in the main Mozilla Thunderbird window.
  • ISP Database Thunderbird version 3 tries to make things easier for users by enabling automatic configuration of the connection to their mail servers. Users provide their email account, user name, and password, and then Thunderbird queries a database to find connection information for incoming and outgoing mail servers. This page gives instruction on how to add Internet Service Provider (ISP) configuration data to the database. It also describes the security mechanisms that prevent malicious entries in the ISP database that could put users at risk.

Privacy and security settings

Keep your information safe with password and security settings

  • Remote Content in MessagesThis page explains the privacy implications of allowing remote content like images to be displayed in mail messages.
  • Add Security ExceptionThis article explains Thunderbird’s communication security, and shows how to add a rule that exempts messages when the “”’Add Security Exception”’” dialog is displayed.
  • Digitally Signing and Encrypting MessagesThis tutorial explains how to set up Thunderbird to digitally sign, encrypt and decrypt messages in order to make them secure.
  • Why does Thunderbird warn me that my server doesn’t use encryption?This article explains why Thunderbird displays a warning if you set up an account which doesn’t use encryption in order to protect your connection.
  • Master Password Thunderbird can save usernames and passwords that you use to access your mail accounts. If you share a computer with anyone, it is recommended that you use a master password.
  • Configuration Options for SecurityThis page describes Thunderbird’s configuration options that affect your email security.
  • Configuring Certificates”Certificates” are the digital equivalent of identity cards. They are used to encrypt and decrypt information transferred between sites.
  • Certificates are configured on the Advanced panel in the Thunderbird preferences.

 

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