On Sunday 19 June 2005 18:39, Simon Richter wrote: > Hrm, that would indeed be a reason to accept mail from some IPs inside > such "dynamic" blocks. Your IP does not seem to be listed as being > dynamic, though. :-) Try mine: 220.127.116.11 And yes, it is static and not "dynamic but unlikely to change rarely". > OTOH, I think greylisting can help here, by applying it to hosts that > are listed as being dynamic. If the technology your ISP uses to connect > you to the internet is so strikingly similar to the technology used by > people who don't even care whether they have a fixed IP, I would assume > your bandwidth would not allow you to send amounts of mail that > greylisting would adversely affect you. :-) I started using my own mailserver because the one from my provider was down a lot for a while or not delivering within something like 8 hours (they seem to be better ATM). Using my own server I would at least _know_ what was happening to my mails. If I am blocked by something like SORBS when answering installation reports or something like that, I will sometimes resend a mail through my ISP, sometimes I just say "@$@$@ you, if you don't want to receive my mail, then don't".
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