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A new website will take time to rank in Google (it can be months before you start to show up for a specific term, depending on the level of competition). After you submit your site to Google, there will be a period of time where they will attempt to "figure you out" and index your content. SEO (and Google in general) is a waiting game.


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Step 1. Create the same mailboxes at the new host that you have at the old host. If you don't those accounts will no longer exist and new emails will bounce back to the sender Step 2. Change your DNS records to point to your new host Step 3. Due to DNS propagation delays you will still need to check the old host for emails for up to two days. You can't use ...


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After the name servers change and migration, while my website is correctly working from the new server, it doesn't mean the propagation of the change has completed. When my new server tries to send an email to info@example.com via PHP mail(), it has to look up the MX records of example.com for the destination server. However as the propagation hasn't ...


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You have to set reject_unlisted_sender in smtpd_sender_restrictions. see: http://www.postfix.org/postconf.5.html#smtpd_reject_unlisted_sender Or you can use check_sender_access to blacklist mails that are from your server but not in that list. see: http://www.linuxlasse.net/linux/howtos/Blacklist_and_Whitelist_with_Postfix


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This answer comes up high on Google search so I thought I'd give an update. I don't believe the above is true any more. I talked with NetSol email support department at the SPF they gave me is this: v=spf1 include:spf.netsolmail.net ~all Hope that helps.



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