Speed up your investigation or case-building process by analyzing email content in the tool of your choice, rather than squinting at endless rows of seemingly unrelated bytes in a hex editor. Emailchemy solves the problem of forensic tool data preparation by converting email data into a standard format that any forensic tool can import for analysis.
Emailchemy converts email from the closed, proprietary file formats of the most popular (and many of yesterday's forgotten) email applications to standard, portable formats that any application can use.
Preserving email for posterity can be difficult when email software stores your email in proprietary, unreadable files. Emailchemy can help you convert your email to a readable, durable format for archival or even prepare your email for entry into the database of your choice.
After updating the Java Virtual Machine that Emailchemy uses, I noticed that Emailchemy was running very, very slow. Emailchemy should be processing many messages each second (messages with 30 full-size pictures attached will take longer, of course). After digging into the problem, I found that the hostname of my MacBook
Apple Mail has made setting up Gmail and Yahoo! mail accounts easier, but in doing so it made setting up plain old IMAP accounts more difficult. To help, we’ve created a macOS configuration profile that should make setup a little easier. A configuration profile is kind of like a script that makes the necessary
Emailchemy’s built-in IMAP server is now compatible with the Apple Mail app that comes with macOS Sierra (10.12). Setting up the IMAP account in the new Apple Mail requires an extra step. In the Advanced IMAP Settings (found in the Server Settings tab of the Account settings in Apple Mail),
Emailchemy 13.2 adds the ability to convert emails from Apple Mail “V5” folders found in macOS Sierra. It also includes a change to the embedded IMAP server used for importing email into Outlook and many other IMAP-compatible email applications. The IMAP server previously would mark folders on the server as
Emailchemy 13.1 introduces a new output format: Outlook for Mac OLM files. By converting directly to Outlook OLM files, users of Outlook for Mac 2016 will finally have a way to import mail without having to use Emailchemy’s built-in IMAP server. Emailchemy’s Outlook OLM files can be created on Mac,
Emailchemy 13.0 is now available for download. It includes several new converters and a powerful new message filtering capability. Emailchemy 13 is a free upgrade for current license holders. If your license is more than 1 year old, you will be able to use Emailchemy 13 by purchasing a
This version includes important updates for the AOL and CompuServe converters. Previous versions may not have extracted all email messages from Personal Filing Cabinet (PFC) files. Download here: http://www.weirdkid.com/products/emailchemy/index.html#download
This video shows how to use Emailchemy’s built-in mail server to import email into Outlook 2013 on Windows. It starts off converting from Mbox format, but the same steps apply for converting from any other email file format that Emailchemy supports. https://youtu.be/c1oxmk9x3To
Eudora for Windows: Yes, as long as you do the conversion on the original PC. Otherwise, Emailchemy will only recover received attachments that were stored in the Attach folder. For Eudora Mac: Emailchemy can recover received attachments that have been saved to the Attachments folder, but not sent attachments. Why?
Google is shutting down the interfaces that Emailchemy uses to upload email messages into Google Apps accounts. Emailchemy’s Google Apps Uploader tool will now display a warning message every time it launches, and the feature will be removed completely in an update after April 15. We apologize for this inconvenience,