Compressing files is no longer necessary.
File compression has long been a necessary evil given the attachment limit an email service provider places on the size of an e-mail attachment [Attachments up to 50 MB]. In order to create a file that adheres to the attachment limit, a large file or multiple files are compressed into a zip-file; this file compression process converts the file into something that is small enough to be sent. mail.com has a limit of 50 MB, which means in many cases, file compression is no longer a necessary step in the process of sending files in your business and personal life.
File compression is a choice, not a must.
Though not a difficult process, file compression takes up valuable time that could be better spent organizing meetings or preparing presentations via our Online Calendar. mail.com removes this step by providing you with an attachment limit that is much larger than what most email service providers offer. You can attach an entire presentation and send it to your colleagues in the office, or you can send an album from your last holiday to family and friends. Before, file compression was the answer to the dilemma of attaching files to an email; now, simply attach your large file or files to the email directly, store them online and get back to doing other important tasks.
Compress files into a zip-file larger than was previously possible
Though the large attachment limit removes the need for file compression in most day-to-day situations, it also turns file compression into an asset when you are dealing with larger files such as audio and video files. Rather than sending an email with each file separately it often makes sense to convert multiple files into zipped files so that you and the receiver can keep them organized. Coupled with mail.com’s large attachment limit, file compression becomes a powerful tool in any work setting or personal environment. Any Question, don’t hesitate to contact our Direct Support team.
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