|User since||May 18, 2007|
|Number of add-ons developed||0 add-ons|
|Average rating of developer's add-ons||Not yet rated|
Rated 4 out of 5 stars
I have been using Spamato4Thunderbird for a few weeks now. I find its great at getting rid of about 90 to 95 percent of Spam. But it took me a while to train the filters so for a few weeks I had a lot of False Spams and False Hams and I was about to give up. Its greatest short coming seems to be a lack of a Guide or documentation for the user to follow it would have helped to know how to use each configuration beyond the sparse comments in the browser configuration window. Something are cryptic/obscure -- i.e it took me the most part of the time I've been using Spamato to discover that all Spam was saved in a special Spamato folder in the Local folders. It would be nice to have a general overview of the Spamato process in a single document. but hey, its free and it works well once you take the time to explore its features and understand them better. I also do not like the HTML display of emails in the Spamato Browser configuration -- all the HTML code and the lack of graphics makes it too hard to determine the real text and decide if status needs changing. . I also can not determine if Spamato uses either my address book and/or the Thunderbird's own Junk Folder learning to screen for spam as white/black list source. But Over all I think this is a great system and does the best job I've seen to screen out spam than anything else I have used in the MS Windows arena.