Posts filled under #aniyerock

Veder crescere il success

Veder crescere il successo di un'amica una grande soddisfazione, brava Alessandra! .. questo in assoluto uno dei miei abiti preferiti della New Collection #fw1718 di ANIYE BY: 'Abito Tattoo' Voi non lo sapete .. per questo sono super felice di comunicarvi che stanotte ci sar finalmente l'apertura dello Shop Online con tutta la New Collection @aniyeby #aniyeby #aniyerock #fw1718 .. avete presente le bambine che aspettano che esca il giocattolo nuovo per andarselo a comprare? B io stasera sono messa cos, non vedo l'ora!


LONG DRESS PETAL New fall winter Collection @aniyeby #aniyeby #aniyerock buona serata donne ..

Mi piace da pazzi pensare

Mi piace da pazzi pensare di essere al Coachella Valley festival , con questo meraviglioso gipsy dress di @aniyeby diventa tutto possibile #aniyeby #aniyerock #coachella


NEW ANIYE BY CAMPAIGN FW17-18 Circus Dress Real People in Los Angeles Photographer @lucagrillo Hairstyling @ezio.lab Styling @delfina_pietri #aniyeby #aniyerock #losangeles

An extract on #aniyerock

Users whose native script is not Latin based, or who use diacritic not in the ASCII character set have had difficulty with the Latin email address requirement. RFC 6531 was created to solve that problem, providing internationalization features for SMTP, the SMTPUTF8 extension and support for multi-byte and non-ASCII characters in email addresses, such as those with diacritics and other language characters such as Greek and Chinese. Current support is limited, but there is strong interest in broad adoption of RFC 6531 and the related RFCs in countries like China that have a large user base where Latin (ASCII) is a foreign script.

A typical example of sending a message via SMTP to two mailboxes (alice and theboss) located in the same mail domain ( or is reproduced in the following session exchange. (In this example, the conversation parts are prefixed with S: and C:, for server and client, respectively; these labels are not part of the exchange.) After the message sender (SMTP client) establishes a reliable communications channel to the message receiver (SMTP server), the session is opened with a greeting by the server, usually containing its fully qualified domain name (FQDN), in this case The client initiates its dialog by responding with a HELO command identifying itself in the command's parameter with its FQDN (or an address literal if none is available). S: 220 ESMTP Postfix C: HELO S: 250, I am glad to meet you C: MAIL FROM:<> S: 250 Ok C: RCPT TO:<> S: 250 Ok C: RCPT TO:<> S: 250 Ok C: DATA S: 354 End data with <CR><LF>.<CR><LF> C: From: "Bob Example" <> C: To: Alice Example <> C: Cc: C: Date: Tue, 15 January 2008 16:02:43 -0500 C: Subject: Test message C: C: Hello Alice. C: This is a test message with 5 header fields and 4 lines in the message body. C: Your friend, C: Bob C: . S: 250 Ok: queued as 12345 C: QUIT S: 221 Bye {The server closes the connection} The client notifies the receiver of the originating email address of the message in a MAIL FROM command. This is also the return or bounce address in case the message cannot be delivered. In this example the email message is sent to two mailboxes on the same SMTP server: one for each recipient listed in the To and Cc header fields. The corresponding SMTP command is RCPT TO. Each successful reception and execution of a command is acknowledged by the server with a result code and response message (e.g., 250 Ok). The transmission of the body of the mail message is initiated with a DATA command after which it is transmitted verbatim line by line and is terminated with an end-of-data sequence. This sequence consists of a new-line (<CR><LF>), a single full stop (period), followed by another new-line. Since a message body can contain a line with just a period as part of the text, the client sends two periods every time a line starts with a period; correspondingly, the server replaces every sequence of two periods at the beginning of a line with a single one. Such escaping method is called dot-stuffing. The server's positive reply to the end-of-data, as exemplified, implies that the server has taken the responsibility of delivering the message. A message can be doubled if there is a communication failure at this time, e.g. due to a power shortage: Until the sender has received that 250 reply, it must assume the message was not delivered. On the other hand, after the receiver has decided to accept the message, it must assume the message has been delivered to it. Thus, during this time span, both agents have active copies of the message that they will try to deliver. The probability that a communication failure occurs exactly at this step is directly proportional to the amount of filtering that the server performs on the message body, most often for anti-spam purposes. The limiting timeout is specified to be 10 minutes. The QUIT command ends the session. If the email has other recipients located elsewhere, the client would QUIT and connect to an appropriate SMTP server for subsequent recipients after the current destination(s) had been queued. The information that the client sends in the HELO and MAIL FROM commands are added (not seen in example code) as additional header fields to the message by the receiving server. It adds a Received and Return-Path header field, respectively. Some clients are implemented to close the connection after the message is accepted (250 Ok: queued as 12345), so the last two lines may actually be omitted. This causes an error on the server when trying to send the 221 reply.