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config:submission [2007/01/08 11:57]
jamtur01 Document moved from submission
config:submission [2007/01/08 11:59] (current)
jamtur01
Line 3: Line 3:
 Here are a few pointers on how to run a separate instance of qpsmtpd on another port (for example, 587 (submission)) where authorised users can submit mail messages. One of the advantages is that you don't need to run TLS and AUTH on the  normal SMTP port, and you can also be more aggressive against direct connections from dial-up IPs. Many ISPs also block outgoing traffic on port 25, so if you want to let roaming users use your mail servers (for SPF for example) you will probably need this. Here are a few pointers on how to run a separate instance of qpsmtpd on another port (for example, 587 (submission)) where authorised users can submit mail messages. One of the advantages is that you don't need to run TLS and AUTH on the  normal SMTP port, and you can also be more aggressive against direct connections from dial-up IPs. Many ISPs also block outgoing traffic on port 25, so if you want to let roaming users use your mail servers (for SPF for example) you will probably need this.
  
-// You can also use [[stunnel]], and forward the traffic to qpsmtpd from there. That is discussed in the+// You can also use [[http://www.stunnel.org/|stunnel]], and forward the traffic to qpsmtpd from there. That is discussed in the
 [[smtps]] solution described elsewhere on this wiki. // [[smtps]] solution described elsewhere on this wiki. //