|By M2004 (M2004) on Tuesday, June 08, 2004 - 06:27 pm: Edit|
maybe I am doing this incorrectly...but for some reason I am unable to access my inbox. I am suppossed to go to www.duke.edu/online and then type in my net id and password, right?
all I can get to once I do all this is.."how to change your email alias" "email forwarding" and "password help"
I think I am doing something wrong...
|By Ny25 (Ny25) on Tuesday, June 08, 2004 - 06:56 pm: Edit|
go to mail.duke.edu thats how i get to it
|By Sirelio (Sirelio) on Wednesday, June 09, 2004 - 01:35 am: Edit|
go to mail.duke.edu
|By Smarty1600 (Smarty1600) on Wednesday, June 09, 2004 - 06:33 am: Edit|
Or you can download "mulberry" so the client is on your desktop. The dl is somewhere on the duke website.
|By Startnow (Startnow) on Wednesday, June 09, 2004 - 04:43 pm: Edit|
well, kinda embarrased to ask this, but does anyone know how to change the font of the email text?
|By Kerfin (Kerfin) on Thursday, June 10, 2004 - 08:48 am: Edit|
I'm confused. What is the difference between the "email alias" and the "email address"?
E-mails go to the same inbox, so why aren't they the same address?
|By Ay_Caramba (Ay_Caramba) on Thursday, June 10, 2004 - 12:10 pm: Edit|
your email address is set, it's always your netID@duke.edu. You can change your email alias to pretty much anything you want. Duke made one for you as you can probably tell: email@example.com, but you can change it to anything you want. just go here: http://www.duke.edu/online and click on "change your email alias" under E-Mail Services.
|By Kerfin (Kerfin) on Thursday, June 10, 2004 - 01:47 pm: Edit|
Oh ok thanks then.. but it's weird we'd have two :|
I guess it's easier for them if they just set us with one right away then.
|By Theguac (Theguac) on Thursday, June 10, 2004 - 11:03 pm: Edit|
We have two different emails because Duke thought we needed one name for formal correspondencies and one for casual ones. Obviously, the one with the netid in front will be the one used for friends and family; however, for internships and conversations with more formal people (like professors), then it is often better to use the one with your name.
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