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To have all the messages marked with Dr.Web spam filter automatically moved to a specific folder — let's call it Spam, for example, — follow the below steps:
Below are detailed steps on how to set up rules for various e-mail clients. It is assumed that the Anti-spam is configured to mark an incoming spam with the [SPAM] prefix. If you chose an alternative prefix, use it in accordance with this manual...
Incoming mail filtering is processed by SpIDer Mail, one of Dr.Web modules. The following steps describe how to activate the spam filter:
After you’ve activated your spam filter, SpIDer Mail with Vade Retro anti-spam engine integrated into it starts filtering all your incoming mail on POP3 and IMAP4 protocols.
To move automatically all messages marked as spam by Dr.Web Anti-spam into definite mail folder in your mail client, do the following.
Whitelists and Blacklists contain mail addresses you either trust or not.
Both lists settings should be fill in one after another, parted by “;”. The “*” sign can be used as a part of e-mail address. For example, *@domain.org passes for all addresses with “domain.org” domain name.
In case some messages are falsely filtered, they should be forwarded as attachments to special addresses for analysis and correction of spam-filtering techniques.
At first all spam messages were of Latin origin and spam-filters’ developers, represented for the most part by Western companies, were aimed at filtering these ones only. Later on spammers switched into Cyrillic, too. But since the bulk of spam is still in Latin, there are some difficulties to filter Cyrillic spam.
To save your Cyrillic correspondence from being filtered as spam without a prior analysis, check the “Allow Cyrillic texts” box. Otherwise such e-mails are likely to be marked as spam. “Allow Chinese, Japanese, Korean text” option works the same way.