I aso suggets a nicest fighting back option : may be a "Fighting back" category could be used so we could drag&drop there unwanted emails and as a result throttle would block these senders before reaching our mailbox, also alert the senders we want to be unsuscribed (and block him until the
Hi, A useful feature would be to quickly see all senders that didn't reply to our emails. Useful feature in itself for following a subject of importance but also to identify senders we won't send emails again so either suppress them or replace them from our address book which need to be clean.
As discussed by email, pre-made categories are something of interest, something like our bank account which categorize expenses, this saves time to follow a budget.
I also suggest subcategories, ie subfolders (which could be renamed) based on the sender web domain to avoid a category polluted by a lot of mails from the same senders as we would have to sort emails from one sender to another one. Later on, i still recommend different levels of sub-category because one or two levels are not enough to have an effective distinctive organization on software and services.
Chrome started crashing randomly at very frequent intervals (read every single time it was started, it would crash instantly). I use session buddy so I was able to get it started again, unfortunately it would crash as fast as it was restarted.
I uninstalled the Throttle extension and chrome works seamlessly again.
Would adding some kind of IMAP API for Throttle and then adding IMAP fetching from Gmail help with deliverability issues? Is this even remotely feasible? This would help out with forwarding issues since Throttle no longer needs to be concerned about deliverability.
There used to be a button on the upper right above each day's grouping of emails which allowed the user to mark all of those emails as read. Recently, this handy button was turned into a hidden link that only showed up when the mouse hovered over the link. This change was a bummer, but at least the function still existed.
Today when I log into my account, the "Mark all as read" button is simply gone. There does not appear to be any function whatsoever to mark the day's emails as read.
I've been a customer of both Mail Pilot and Throttle since the beginning of both endeavors. Have heavily promoted and recommended them both to friends and colleagues. What has happened to Mail Pilot? It seems like you have completely dropped the project cold turkey. At the very least, I would hope you would communicate with your customers. Instead, all of the help options are directed to 404 pages.
Please let me/us know what your plans are for that product. I am now left with an email application that is not working and little to no confidence in ANY of your
I am back with my ongoing requests for product update. My renewal date is coming up soon, and in the year that I have been a paid user, I haven't seen any product development, nor any releases of promised beta features.
So, before abandoning the product (the free version is truly unusable), giving it one last chance to get at least some indication about where Throttle is headed. I continue to love the concept, but all indications are that this is a dead product without a future, which is not only frustrating but precarious for those of us that rely
I wanted to try and create a workflow for Alfred (alfredapp.com) or Keyboard Maestro (keyboardmaestro.com) to generate an email address for domains or apps. The idea is that you might call the service, pass in the url, and get returned the existing email for the domain, or get a new one generated and returned to you.
Is there an API that would enable this kind of functionality?
I feel that it is unfair to cap the number of categories on a paying account at 15. When there is no search function with the service, categories are the only way to sift through the emails. I was unpleasantly surprised to find that there is no search function, then was happy to at least have categories when I found that feature. But now I am just dismayed when I discovered the cap at 15. $60 per year is a substantial amount to spend and doesn't seem to warrant that cap.