- Web Access to POP and IMAP Email Service

The Bottom Line is a very simple, secure and straightforward way to access your POP or IMAP account on the road with just a web browser and connection. Unfortunately, does not access IMAP accounts they way they are meant to be accessed and both spam filtering and message editing show room for improvement.

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  • lets you access POP and IMAP accounts from anywhere, offering 1 GB of online space
  • Disabling remote images and other content, is secure and privacy-conscious
  • guesses your account details, making it easy to log on to your email account


  • does not offer any sophisticated spam filtering itself
  • The message editor used by could be more advanced
  • does not access IMAP accounts seamlessly


  • lets you access multiple POP and IMAP accounts with just a web browser.
  • You can create folders and store mail in's 1 GB online storage space.
  • automatically disables remote images in messages to protect your privacy.
  • You can compose replies and new messages right from
  • includes a simple address book.
  • Filers can move messages to folders or forward them automatically.
  • lets you set up a blacklist of senders whose mail will be rejected. ​


An IMAP account is a wonderful thing to have — you can access it from any computer, and any changes you make will be reflected everywhere automatically.

Of course, you still need an IMAP-enabled email program, which only too often you will find missing. POP email accounts are even worse if you try to read mail from anywhere but your desktop. Enter is an email client that is always with you, accessible with just a web browser itself.

Hand it your email address and password and shows you any new emails, allows you to compose replies and includes a simple address book. You can even move mail to folders and store it for later access in the 1 GB of space offered by

While the message editor in is a bit simple and offers little comfort and power, reading mail in is a secure affair as automatically disables remote images and content that could compromise security. Unfortunately, you cannot opt into seeing the images in individual images, and could use some spam filtering abilities.

My biggest gripe with is the way it handles IMAP accounts, however: it treats them as POP accounts, downloading any new messages from the Inbox, instead of offering an interface to all the messages and folders stored on the server. It's really a pity misses this chance of full email access on the road.

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