E-mail users will receive and read messages the same way they always have, but without sorting through the junk e-mail to find the gems.
What does J-MAIL stand for?
J-MAIL stands for Junk E-Mail (Spam)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
- Slang/chat, popular culture
- Japan-Hong Kong Business Co-operation Committee (est. 1979)
- Japan Integrated Biodiversity Information System
- Japan Investor Relations and Investor Support, Inc. (Mizuho Securities Co., Ltd.)
- Japanese Journal of Behavior Analysis (semi-annual publication)
- type of flip flop named for Jack Kilby
- Joint Laser Designation Procedures
- Japan Lipid Intervention Trial (study of effect of statins drug on LDL cholesterol)
- Java Logical Observer
- Jennifer Lopez
- Jelinski-Moranda (reliability model)
- Joint Mobility Analysis Support System
- Joint Modeling And Simulation System
- J-Modulated Spin-Echo (nuclear magnetic resonance technique)
- Japan-Newspaper Orikomi Advertising Agencies Association (Japan)
- Jackson and Pollock (healthcare science equation)
- Jameel Poverty Action Lab (Masssachusetts Institute of Technology)
- Japan Proton Accelerator Research Complex (Tokai, Japan)
- Japan Photovoltaic Expansion Center (Japanese Photovoltaic Energy Association)
- Joint Preflight Integration of Munitions and Electronic Systems (US DoD)
- Japanese Real Estate Investment Trust
Samples in periodicals archive:
The time employees spend deleting junk e-mail costs companies nearly $22 billion a year, according to a recent survey.
Most common junk e-mail subject lines Meanwhile, AOL has issued its list of "the most sent junk e-mail subject lines in 2004.
JUNK e-mails have become one of the most stressful aspects of working life in the UK, but many people are unwittingly making things worse by replying to the so-called ``spam'' messages, according to a new report today.
But, according to AOL spokesperson Rich D'Amato, it's not easy to rid the Internet of these unscrupulous firms, and even AOL's own attempts to block junk e-mails have been challenged.