Somehow MyApp.app is installed in release/mac instead of /Applications. I have checked that after running npm run build, the owner of release/mac/foo.app is my account, and after installing the MyApp.pkg, the owner of release/mac/MyApp.app becomes root. That means the installation put MyApp.app in release/mac instead of /Applications. However like @johnryan said, if I delete the release/mac.
Maybe this is a newbie question, but I’d like to know, how can I tell if someone read the e-mails I had sent to them? I mean, can you find out if your e-mails go into spam or if you’re even on the blocked addresses list ?
I’d really appreciate your help guys, it’s really for a good cause.
Mac Software That Detects When An Email Has Been Opened Today
The normal email read receipt mechanism requires the recipient to allow receipts to be sent.
The 'embedded image' solution only works if the recipient has images enabled in email (it works by hosting the image somewhere else with a unique file name - the email program will, if configured to fetch images, request that image. Normal webserver logging will see that request so it can be recorded and reported as read.
When I sent bulk newsletters by email (to double opt-in lists and using commercial bulk email with reporting systems) the figure for 'opened' is seldom as high as 50% although deliveries are reported as over 90%. That's using the image tracking option.
As for any other commercial solution - If the 'proof it's been read' needs to be at the level that it would stand up in court then I would only trust it the system if I knew the technical basis was something a lot smarter than tagged images.
For example if you sent something to my account and filters decided it was spam then it's delivered but not read - or for that matter if it wasn't spam filtered but I looked at the sender/subject and sent it to trash unopened.
If it is opened than as far as I can see the recipient computer has to take some action to inform the sender.
The image tag works - if images are enabled, the return receipt works - if enabled I don't think there's any capability beyond that.
Attaching/embedding a bit of program code - should be prevented from running by security software.
Asking the recipient to take some action only works if they choose to comply.
Getnotify.com is good , free , just register and got all the inportant things , when and how many times the mail was opened sent the info to your inbox . The service placing an invizible dotpixel in the mail you sent .
In my work (all corporate and institutional) I cannot afford to have a client tell me that he did not see my email. Years ago I decided to have a tracking mechanism to my emails for personal security purposes. There is 1 software solution and 1 software/web solution. The fist one is a program called msgtag (www.msgtag.com). The email is sent via their server and you get a confiration in your inbox when the email has been opened. The recipient of the email can be notified that a read receip will be sent out or might not, depending on your setting. The support is so so and it does a good basic job.
Then we get to the Rolls Royce of tagging: http://www.readnotify.com The options are significant. The reports will track not only when the email was opened but for how long, if it was forward, if it was reopend, can delete messages and so on and so on. It is by far the best software out there and I have been using it for a few months and I am totally satisfied with the results (I am not affiliated with them)
in addition to can get a delivery receipt. so when i send something to someone i really want to know if they got it and read it, i add a delivery receipt request AND a read receipt request. the delivery receipt is system generated and doesn't involve the recipient so you will at least know if it got delivered to their account. i don't know if it means it went to their inbox or their trash though ;-)
the read receipt is tricky because, at least in outlook 2010, the recipient has the option of not responding to the read receipt request. so they can read it and you still won't know. hope that helped a little bit.
An ex-boss of mine used an online service that tracked whether or not her e-mails had been read by clients.
She explained that there was something from the service (I'm not sure which service she used, but it was paid) that she embedded within the text of her e-mails. I assume this was an image of some kind that was hosted on another website's servers. Clicking on the link informed the service of who clicked on the link (because the link contained info on the receiver of the e-mail).
We continue to accept and fulfill orders via UPS as allowed for e-Retailers in the state of New Hampshire. Fractal software mac os x. Our engineering, sales, and customer service teams continue to work remotely with almost no limitations, though our repair and service capabilities are currently diminished.
I checked online and found a service called 'Spypig' (but can't confirm whether or not my boss used this service). It appears to be the service described, but it's not certain.
Just a warning - it may be slightly unethical to secretly check on whether or not someone has read an e-mail, since it's done without their consent. In my opinion, the read receipt request is the most ethical means of accomplishing your task. Anyway, good luck!
I just moved all my work from Win XP to Win 7 and using Outlook 2010 for emails. Since I did set up of my email accounts, outlook 2010 start send bunch of messages with subject 'NOT READ'.
I will highly appreciate if you can give me a solution of this problem.
While institutional systems are often configured to provide read receipts (certainly Exchange based systems are), most private email systems are not.
Even if a system provides read receipt, it's not a fullproof system, as any displaying of the message (e.g. having it displayed in the preview panel) will trigger the sending of the read receipt and does not mean that the person saw, let alone read, your message.
Finally, some people think it is intrusive to 'snoop' on their reading habits, which you should take into consideration.
Well I needed to check it with Yahoo mail, so it probably won't work, based on your info. But don't worry, I'm not gonna snoop around on anyone ;)
The easiest way is to send mails requesting a read receipt. If the recipient's client is configured to honor read requests, it will send an email to you stating your email has been read. Now, this can be misleading because the recipient's email client may not honor the request. It is also possible you will get a read receipt even if it wasn't actually read as the client assumes that if it was opened - even in a preview pane - that the mail was read which may not be the case.
As far as knowing if it goes into spam or if it is blocked, you are out of luck.
Phishing refers to fraudulent attempts to get personal information from you. Scammers use any means they can — spoofed emails and texts, misleading pop-up ads, fake downloads, calendar spam, even phoney phone calls — to trick you into sharing information, such as your Apple ID password or credit card numbers.
If you receive a suspicious email that looks like it's supposed to be from Apple, please forward it to [email protected].
On your Mac, include more details by selecting the email and choosing 'Forward as Attachment' from the Message menu.
How to avoid phishing and other scams
While browsing the web, if you see a message that your iPhone, Mac or other Apple device has a virus, or someone claiming to be from Apple calls and asks for your account name and password, you’re likely the target of a scam. Here are some things you can do to avoid them.
- Protect your Apple ID. Use two-factor authentication, always keep your contact information secure and up to date, and never share your Apple ID password or verification codes with anyone. Apple never asks for this information to provide support.
- Learn how to identify legitimate Apple emails about your App Store or iTunes Store purchases.
- Never use App Store, iTunes, and Apple Store Gift Cards to make other kinds of payments.
- If you send or receive money with Apple Pay (US only), treat it like any other private transaction.
- Learn how to keep your Apple devices and data secure.
- In general, never share personal information like credit card numbers, unless you can verify the recipient is who they claim to be.
- Don't follow links or open or save attachments in suspicious or unsolicited messages.
- If you have any doubts about a request or communication, or even if you just need to update your information with a company, contact that company directly.
If you believe that your Apple ID has been compromised, or if you might have entered your password or other personal info on a scam website, change your Apple ID password immediately.
If you get a suspicious email or message
Scammers try to copy email and text messages from legitimate companies to trick you into giving them your personal information and passwords. These signs can help you identify scams:
- The sender’s email or phone doesn’t match the name of the company that it claims to be from.
- The email or phone they used to contact you is different from the one that you gave that company.
- A link in a message looks right, but the URL doesn’t match the company’s website.*
- The message looks significantly different from other messages that you’ve received from the company.
- The message requests personal information, like a credit card number or account password.
- The message is unsolicited and contains an attachment.
Please report suspicious emails and messages:
- If you receive a phishing email that's designed to look like it’s from Apple, send it to [email protected]. If you forward a message from Mail on your Mac, include the header information by selecting the message and choosing Forward As Attachment from the Message menu.
- To report spam or other suspicious emails that you receive in your iCloud.com, me.com or mac.com Inbox, send them to [email protected].
- To report spam or other suspicious messages that you receive through iMessage, tap Report Junk under the message. You can also block unwanted messages and calls.
If your web browser displays annoying pop-ups
While browsing the web, if you see a pop-up or alert that offers you a free prize or warns you about a problem with your device, don't believe it. These types of pop-ups are usually fraudulent advertisements, designed to trick you into giving the scammer personal information or money.
Don't call the number or follow the links to claim the prize or fix the problem. Ignore the message and simply navigate away from the page or close the entire window or tab.
If you're prompted to download software
Use extreme caution if you download content from the Internet. Some downloads found on the Internet may not contain the software they claim to, or may contain software that you didn't expect or want. This includes apps that ask to install configuration profiles that can then control your device. If installed, unknown or unwanted software may become intrusive and annoying and could even damage your Mac and steal your data.
To avoid unwanted, fake or malicious software, install software from the App Store or get it directly from the developer's website. Learn how to safely open software on your Mac or remove unwanted configuration profiles from your iPhone, iPad or iPod touch.
If you get a suspicious phone call or voicemail
Scammers may spoof legitimate company phone numbers and use flattery and threats to pressure you into giving them information, money and even iTunes gift cards. If you get an unsolicited or suspicious phone call from someone claiming to be from Apple, just hang up.
You can report fraudulent tech support calls to the Federal Trade Commission (US only) at www.ftccomplaintassistant.gov or to your local law enforcement agency.
If you accepted a suspicious Calendar invitation
If you get an unwanted or suspicious calendar invitation in Mail or Calendar, you can report it as Junk in iCloud.
To delete an invitation that you already accepted, tap the event, then tap Decline or Delete Event. If you unintentionally subscribed to a calendar you didn't want, open the Calendar app, tap Calendars and look for an unknown or suspicious calendar. Tap the calendar, then scroll down and tap Delete Calendar.
*To confirm the destination of a link on your Mac, hover your pointer over the link to see the URL. If you can't see the URL in the status bar in Safari, choose View > Show Status Bar. On your iOS device, touch and hold the link.