People with new computers are often faced with the challenging task of how to copy and move email from the old system to the new one. This is particularly true in case of the Windows operating system wherein the default email program has been changed three times in the past three versions.
The immensely popular Outlook Express on Windows XP was replaced by Windows Mail on Vista. And now we have Windows Live Mail on Windows 7. The matter is made worse because Microsoft doesn’t provide clear directions. So if are looking to move email from Windows Mail Vista to Windows Live Mail on Windows 7, you’ve come to the right place.
The easy-to-understand instructions with screenshots will quickly let you copy email messages and transfer them to the new computer. But before we jump to that, here are a few points you should consider:
To copy and move email from Windows Mail on your Vista computer to Windows Live Mail on Windows 7 operating system you have to export the messages and then import them through the default email clients.
By the way, your Windows 7 computer should have Windows Live Mail installed – at least I had it on my Sony VAIO laptop. However, it may have been consciously left out or accidentally deleted. If this is indeed the case, please read how to get Windows Live Mail for Windows 7 – instructions include screenshots.
Also, before you copy and move email, you should first transfer email account from Windows Mail to Windows Live Mail. This way the settings of the accounts (username, password, incoming and outgoing server information etc.) to be imported into Windows 7 without you having to manually configure Windows Live Mail – especially helpful if you have many email accounts and /or have forgotten the settings.
Conclusion: As you have learnt, to copy and move email from Windows Vista to Windows 7 requires using the export and import functions of Windows Mail and Windows Live Mail, respectively. But before you do this, I suggest transferring the email accounts so you don’t have to setup Windows Live Mail manually. The last step of copying Windows Contacts to the new computer is optional but advised.
In Japan, the term Sudoku is copyrighted. It was coined by Maki Kaji, president of Nikoli, a company that publishes puzzle books. The Japanese, however, still refer to the puzzle by it's original name - Number Place. Sudoku means digit-single in Japanese. By the way, Sudoku did not originate it Japan. The popular puzzle was invented by an American architect, Howard Garns and first published as Number Place in the May 1979 issue of Dell Pencil Puzzles and Word Games. In Japan, it was first published by the monthly Nikoli magazine. Sudoku gained worldwide popularity because of the efforts of Wayne Gould who not only convinced The Times UK to publish it but also developed a program that would churn out countless puzzles of specified difficulty. Gould was also responsible for taking Sudoku to the United States where it was published in several daily newspapers across the country. [more...]