The process of separating out bad attachments from your emails is often a painful and time-consuming task.
It’s also one of the most common mistakes people make when it comes to the subject line of emails.
However, many people have forgotten to delete the attachment before they send it out to their colleagues.
We’ve put together a guide to help you do this, so that you don’t have to waste any more time and don’t risk damaging your inbox.
Read more: Email attachment removal: How to protect yourself from spam with a simple rule article Here’s what you need to do before you start removing the attachment from your inbox:First of all, ensure that your emails are in a separate folder from any attachments that are likely to be of interest to other people.
It doesn’t help if you have a new folder full of old attachments, but you shouldn’t be too worried about that.
If you don ‘t want to have to delete them again’ and need to be certain that the attachment isn’t there, open the email attachments folder in Notepad or another text editor.
In the Notepad window, select the folder containing the attachment.
Then, right-click the folder and choose Properties.
In the properties pane, choose “Filter” and set the “Recurse” setting to False.
This will ensure that the email attachment won’t appear again.
The second step is to ensure that you’ve set the file extension correctly.
Open up the email folder and go to the “Attachments” folder.
In Notepad, click on the file that you want to delete.
A pop-up window will appear with a list of attachments.
In this case, click the “Delete” button and your email will be deleted.
The final step is probably the most important step.
In your email, right click on any of the attachments and choose “Open in new tab or window”.
Then, choose the “New” button.
This opens the new tab you just opened.
In it, you’ll find a list which contains the attachments.
You can either click on each one individually or click on a group of attachments to open them in a new window.
In our example above, we chose to open all the attachments in a window, which is why we’re using a single pane.
The other two options we’ve chosen to open the attachments individually are “Open with,” and “Open without.”
The only thing that’s left to do now is to delete any attachments in the Not, Email, and Outbox folders.
You can either right-click on the “Destruction” tab in the window and choose to delete an attachment, or you can click on “Delete”.
Once you’ve done that, the email should now look like this:The next time you receive an email from your boss, make sure you click the ‘Reply’ button to reply to it and give them a heads up about the attachment you’re about to delete, and the file it contains.