Ah, I see. So I can use it to proxy a request that comes in to <a href="http://mail.domain.com">mail.domain.com</a> to a mail server, then? Can someone suggest a good piece of mail software to use with Nginx, or does it matter more what kind of functionality I want?
<br><br><div><span class="gmail_quote">On 2/19/07, <b class="gmail_sendername">Bob Ippolito</b> <<a href="mailto:email@example.com">firstname.lastname@example.org</a>> wrote:</span><blockquote class="gmail_quote" style="border-left: 1px solid rgb(204, 204, 204); margin: 0pt 0pt 0pt 0.8ex; padding-left: 1ex;">
On 2/19/07, Matthew Cowgur <<a href="mailto:email@example.com">firstname.lastname@example.org</a>> wrote:<br>> I'm completely new to running a server, and I realized after looking through<br>> the wiki that the information & examples there regarding configuring the
<br>> IMAP/POP3 module made absolutely no sense to me. Could someone give an<br>> example of a nginx.conf file that includes IMAP/POP3 configuration so I can<br>> get an idea of where it needs to go in there? Also, do I need another tool
<br>> to setup email accounts, and if not, where does that configuration go?<br><br>nginx can proxy/load balance IMAP/POP3, but it is not a server. There<br>is an example of this on the wiki.<br><br><a href="http://wiki.codemongers.com/NginxImapProxyExample">
http://wiki.codemongers.com/NginxImapProxyExample</a><br><br>It doesn't sound like this is what you need though. You need another<br>software package entirely if you want to serve IMAP or POP3.<br><br>-bob<br><br></blockquote>
</div><br><br clear="all"><br>-- <br>matthew cowgur