Hi Tom and others.
reviewing my previous discussions on this list over this same issue, I saw
a guy that advised me to, instead of actually splitting the accounts
through the mail servers, I should create a cluster using NFS where
/var/vpopmail directory would be stored on the central server and exported
to the NFS clients.
My question is, would this be fast even over a slow link of 128kbps?
Wouldn't it consume a lot of bandwidth every time a local user sends a big
message for another user at the same location?
I think that NFS won't prevent me from consuming the bandtwidth, so I still
prefer to split the domain (it could be with the solution you told me) or
by creating a POP3/SMTP proxy.
----- Original Message -----
From: "Tom Collins" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
Sent: Tuesday, October 25, 2005 12:19 PM
Subject: Re: [vchkpw] OFF-TOPIC: A good POP3/SMTP Proxy Server
On Oct 25, 2005, at 5:55 AM, Bruno Negrao wrote:
Instead, I want a POP3 proxy server integrated with SMTP, that could
prevent the messages internal to Allentown to cross the internet link.
I'd like the proxy server to keep the local messages right there in
Does someone know a product like that?
There have been past conversations on the list about doing that with
vpopmail on both ends. Here's the general gist:
Location A has their POP mailboxes, and aliases to forward mail for users
at location B to [EMAIL PROTECTED]
Location B has their POP mailboxes, and aliases to forward mail for users
at location A to [EMAIL PROTECTED]
Both servers have domain.com in their rcpthosts, virtualdomains and
users/assign files. Location A has loca.domain.com as an alias domain,
and Location B has locb.domain.com as an alias domain (to domain.com).
Users configure their email client to pick up mail as
[EMAIL PROTECTED], but use [EMAIL PROTECTED] as their email address in
the From header.
In your case, you'd keep New York as your MX 0, and it would forward mail
to Allentown as needed. People at the Allentown office who sent mail to
each other, would have their mail stay on their local (locb) server.
Mail to New York and any other Internet location will be quickly queued
on the locb server. You might even be able to configure traffic priority
on your dialup link to throttle smtp traffic over the dialup link to give
preference to http (and other) traffic.
Tom Collins - [EMAIL PROTECTED]
QmailAdmin: http://qmailadmin.sf.net/ Vpopmail: http://vpopmail.sf.net/
You don't need a laptop to troubleshoot high-speed Internet: sniffter.com