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Outlook.com is a personal information manager web app from Microsoft consisting of webmail, calendaring, contacts, and tasks services. Founded in 1996 by Sabeer Bhatia and Jack Smith as Hotmail, it was acquired by Microsoft in 1997 for an estimated $400 million and relaunched as MSN Hotmail, later rebranded to Windows Live Hotmail as part of the Windows Live suite of products.
Microsoft Entourage is a discontinued e-mail client and personal information manager that was developed by Microsoft for Mac OS 8.5 and later. Microsoft first released Entourage in October 2000 as part of the Microsoft Office 2001 office suite; Office 98, the previous version of Microsoft Office for the classic Mac OS included Outlook Express 5.
The following tables compare general and technical information for a number of notable webmail providers who offer a web interface in English.. The list does not include web hosting providers who may offer email services as a part of hosting package.
The Bat! supports Email Address Internationalization (EAI). As of October 2016, email clients supporting SMTPUTF8 included Outlook 2016, mail for iOS, and mail for Android.  See also. Comparison of feed aggregators; Comparison of layout engines; Comparison of mail servers; Comparison of webmail providers
Email spoofing has been responsible for public incidents with serious business and financial consequences. This was the case in an October 2013 email to a news agency which was spoofed to look like it was from the Swedish company Fingerprint Cards. The email stated that Samsung offered to purchase the company. The news spread and the stock ...
Schedule+ was originally developed by Microsoft as a companion to the Microsoft Mail email client, but was later shipped with Exchange Server 5.0, Microsoft Office 95, Exchange Client and Windows Messaging. The "Outlook Calendar" feature that was part of Outlook for Windows 3.1 and Macintosh versions before 9.0 was actually a new version of ...
Microsoft Mail (or MSMail/MSM) was the name given to several early Microsoft e-mail products for local area networks, primarily two architectures: one for Macintosh networks, and one for PC architecture-based LANs.
Microsoft had sold a number of simpler email products before, but the first release of Exchange (Exchange Server 4.0 in March 1996) was an entirely new X.400-based client–server groupware system with a single database store, which also supported X.500 directory services.