Linux News Today: Claws Mail 3.13.1 Open Source Email and News Client Out Now for Linux and Windows
This past weekend, the development team behind the open source and cross-platform Claws Mail email client and news reader application based on the GTK+ toolkit had the pleasure of announcing the first point release in the Claws Mail 3.13 series.
Claws Mail aims to be a user-friendly, fast and lightweight email client for GNU/Linux, Windows, BSD and Solaris operating systems, featuring quick response, extensibility, easy configuration, stability, robustness, intuitive operation, and a sophisticated user interface with numerous useful functionalities.
According to the release notes, posted at the end of the article for reference, the first maintenance release of Claws Mail 3.13 adds search support for the Address Book component, adds support for a vast array of extra TLDs, re-enabled regexps on Windows OSes, and updates the man page.
Moreover, the correct mime type is now found when attempting to attach files that have no suffix, it is possible to embed an external editor in the Compose window, the PDF Viewer plugin has been updated to read encrypted and/or password protected PDF documents, and the ‘–>’ symbol was replaced with ‘➜’ in the Message List.
The RSSyl plugin received improvements
In addition to the changes mentioned above, Claws Mail 3.13.1 updates the RSSyl plugin with improvements to the appearance of the feed preferences window, renames the ‘–enable-new-addrbook’ configure option to ‘–enable-alternate-addressbook’, and introduces a new, hidden preference called ‘nest ‘next_on_delete’, designed to let users control the message selection when deleting emails.
Last but not least, the English (UK), Traditional Chinese, Italian, Lithuanian, Dutch, German, Hebrew, Swedish, French, Czech, Slovak, Hungarian, Finnish, and Norwegian Bokmål language translations have been updated, the Russian translation was added, and the Esperanto and Bulgarian translations were removed. Download Claws Mail 3.13.1 for GNU/Linux and Windows operating systems right now from Softpedia.