I receive spam where the subject contains a long string of words without any spaces. Is it possible to create a filter that identifies alpha numeric strings greater than X number to allow disposing of these unwanted emails?
I think the widgets need some help. My first suggestion is to make the first widget screen to come up when pressing the widget button is "my widgets" I should not have to go through or look at the preset widgets that someone else has chosen, many of which I have no interest in.
As far as the types of widgets, I would like to see
an internet browser (since it is on FiOs anyway)
check my Verizon bill (and be able to pay it)
well that is all I have at the moment. My thought is if all of these things are available on a cell phone, why aren't they available on an integrated TV/internet/phone system?????
on 10-16-201103:37 PM - last edited on 10-22-201108:51 AM by ElizabethS
verizon fios should run a promotion like dish network with blockbuster free for 3 months to new and existing customers but do it with netflix netflix allows open operating system capability so you can stream hd video to your game system mac linux pc tablet or smartphone ect verizon fios should run a promo to get netflix free for a promotional period where you can stream movies stream starz play movies and have dvd and blue ray movies sent to you for free for a promotional period fios would get new customers and this will satisfy customers because of open capadability
The spam filter for outgoing e-mails needs to be fixed immediately.
It is blocking an ever increasing number of my e-mails.
It seems to eat "reply" e-mails including return-receipt-requested auto-replies with special vigor.
I just copied the contents of a message where I used "reply all" that was marked by the outgoing spam filter as spam to the same addresses from the "reply all" e-mail and that message sailed out without issue.
This has got to be fixed.
It's getting to the point where the e-mail service is unusable.
SPAMMERS have figured out how to thwart SPAM Filters by using extremely long server/domain names with several extensions,if you will, as represented by the number of periods in the server/domain name. Therefore I suggest that a Filter be created to count the length of the server/domain and/or the number of periods it contains and move messages that go beyond reasonable to SPAM Folders...
I understand the profitability of advertising on web-sites. But I strongly urge Verizon to change its current corporate strategy which is making this site into one confusing billboard.
I don't care that the weather is 72 degrees and the Lo was 58 degrees, nor do I care that that information is brought to me by Weatherbug. I will never go there, nor will I consider going there.
Furthermore, I didnt ask to know that NYers are using an easy way to pay off their mortgages, nor do I wish to calculate a new payment for mine. I like it just the way it is. How dare you pray on your own customers, hoping they make an accidental click on useless links. Greed.
The reason google is a great search engine is because it does ONE thing better then any other.
I hope my plugs are bringing in the checks for the corporate machine.
on 06-04-201202:53 PM - last edited on 06-04-201204:51 PM by ElizabethS
1. Restore the delete all.
And do not try to annoy more of the customers with the phony excuses used to cover up the marketing extensions.
2. Put a limit on the time the emails are held at the webmail, since I thought that I was deleting them when I viewed and deleted them on my reader. Who wants their emails sitting around to be read by anyone?
Is anything like this out there or can it be pieced together?
Background: I run a small business, strictly local, and selectively targeted to nearby Senior Citizens. I go to their homes and audio-record their spoken memoir. The recording is then transferred to a CD they can distribute.
I want to reach them and promote my service via email, but an email that goes beyond the standard capability ofemail.
How this hypothetical service/application would work:
Ideally, it has a “people search” capability to find the right sort of email addresses;
The email consists of text, photos, and an “embedded” audio file. Overall, it looks like and functions like, say, the “Welcome” page of a web site. That is, the recipient would learn about my service. And, by clicking a “button” in the email, can immediately play a 20 minute audio-description of how their own spoken memoir would be made.
As a supplement to this “button”, there would be another one to request a physical CD copy of the 20 minute audio file (snail mailed to them), and another “button” to simply email me directly.
I realize that it may be a major technical issue to combine what an email and web site can do. Nevertheless, there probably are a lot of businesses that would like to take advantage of the basic capabilities I’ve outlined.
Is it something you guys can do? What do you think?
I received an email in the email client on the myVerizon page. The email contains a phone number that I want to copy and paste into a document. I don't want to add it to my contacts, just copy and paste it. When I try to highlight the phone number in the email, I get a hover over popup with a link to "Add to Contacts". By itself, that's not a bad thing. However, the popup is sitting directly over the information that I want to highlight and you can't get it to go away. If I move the mouse it pops right back up.
I finally gave up and typed it into my document.
This may not be the biggest issue ever for Verizon (or any other ISP), but it's one of those annoying little things that can put you over the top on a bad day. I don't need any help going there.
Thank you for letting me vent. I feel much better now.
I realize that, when I engage a private service that there is no First Amendment protection and that I have agreed to Terms of Service where, in effect, I agree to be moderated - essentially, I surrender wohat would otherwise be my "rights".
However; this sort of heavy-handed overly tight content filtering . . . that prevents even a reasonable discussion is dangerous in our so-called "free" society.