How do I install SMTP on Windows 8?

  1. You need to ensure that the IIS Role is operational. neatComponents enables IIS as part of the installation procedure.
  2. At the Add Roles Wizard, select Web Server (IIS) and follow the Wizard.
  3. When the wizard completes you can access the IIS Manager from Windows Control Panel, Administrative tools.

How do I setup my own SMTP server?

How to configure an SMTP server

  1. Select the voice “Account Settings” in your mail client, generally in the “Tools” menu.
  2. Choose the “Outgoing server (SMTP)” voice:
  3. Push the “Add…” button in order to set a new SMTP. A popup window will appear:
  4. Now simply fill the voices as follows:

How do I find my SMTP server IP address in Windows?

Type “ping,” a space and then the name of your SMTP Server. For example, type “ping” and press “Enter.” The window will then try to contact the SMTP server by the IP address. It will say, “Pinging x.x.x.x with 32 bytes of data.” The “x.x.x.x” will be the SMTP server’s IP address.

How to set up an SMTP server on Windows?

There are several software options to set up an SMTP server on Windows including MailEnable and Apache James. But we’ve opted for the most popular one, called hMailServer . Download the latest version here, and install it. At the beginning of the installation, you need to pay attention to the following:

Is it possible to use SMTP server in Windows 8?

Windows 8 no longer allows SMTP Server, just merely SMTP Service. You can forward to a server with existing SMTP capabilities but no longer will it act as a server in IIS. Show activity on this post. Here’s an answer that may help a few people.

How do I enable SMTP logging?

In the properties window, under the General tab, select the IP address to which the SMTP server will respond. Under the same tab, tick the Enable Logging checkbox to save the details regarding emails received.

Is the local SMTP server ready?

The local SMTP server is ready. Try it out by sending a test email: Note: this setup flow is suitable for non-macOS machines that have a regular Postfix daemon. Most Linux distributions are shipped with the two most common SMTP implementations: Sendmail and Postfix.