If your emails are on your computer, you may be using your computer as a storage folder. This can actually be a problem since your emails are stored on your computer, but there are ways to solve this. If you have archived emails, you can use them as a great backup source for your computer.
One way to archive your emails is to move them to your hard drive. If you have a external hard drive, you can use it to archive your emails. You can also use your email client to email your archived emails to someone, or you can set up a web site that archives all your emails. Since these days almost every email client has a feature for this, you can easily do this yourself.
You can even archive your entire Gmail account with GMail. Every email you send will be saved as a draft for later. As long as you’re not using Gmail’s GMail Archive feature, this feature is free of charge.
My wife (and I) have long used Gmail to archive our email. It’s free. The only thing I have to remember is that you have to keep your email as a draft.
You can archive your email into Gmails history by using the GMail Archive feature and selecting “Archive All” from the menu. I’m not sure if Gmail has a feature to actually archive your whole inbox or not, but it should.
Gmail does have a feature called archive all, which does the same thing it does in Gmail. You just select the most recent 100 messages and it will archive them all. And it does mean you don’t really have to actually archive your entire inbox.
Archive all is one of those features that seems like it might be useful, but I’m not sure if it is. My feeling is that if you do archive your entire inbox there is a good chance that you are leaving yourself open if things do go south.
Archive all has been the subject of my own blog posts and threads (and some people’s blogs and threads). Basically, it is a feature that you can use to archive all your email messages in a single folder that you can then use for offline access. This means that if a situation arises where you do want to get emails from people that you do not want to archive, you can just go to the folder and use the archived messages to access them.
For my own email archive I usually use Gmail, but there are other options. I use the Yahoo email service for most of my archiving, and I do not use the Microsoft service because I have had a few incidents where they have locked me out of my account.
It is true that archived messages are not always accessible on your web server. It is true that they will take up space on your web server. But when you archive a message, you are essentially making a backup of that message. In fact, if you archive a message, you can use that archived message as a “live” message on your web server in case something goes wrong.