In the previous article, I shared a couple of techniques to combine or merge multiple Outlook PST files into a single large PST file. That is a scenario when you are dealing with a couple or hundreds of Outlook PST files (mostly required by IT administrators). Here I’ve shared a solution for recovering or removing lost password from Outlook PST files or unlock PST file. Before this, let me show you how we password protect our PST files. Continue reading
DBX to PST Converter has become a hot selling cake in the market. People have started adopting new technologies and the user interface (UI) is changing rapidly. Outlook Express is getting obsolete slowly and MS Outlook is the order of the day. Both are Microsoft Products and used for same purpose. Outlook Express is an outdated image of MS Outlook, hence both the programs understand different file formats and store data differently. You might not be aware that a .DBX file can store only 2 Gb maximum data, and it crashes if tried to add more, hence you must prefer upgrading to latest practices to avoid data loss.
This is These are the reasons why we need to convert Outlook Express DBX to MS Outlook PST. Continue reading
PST files are very well known by all the Microsoft Professionals. Still if you have any doubt regarding PST files, let me clear it.
What is a PST file?
Email client Microsoft Outlook is used widely across the globe, and different users configure and use it to access different email services. The email data in MS Outlook is stored in a single PST file. In one word, PST file is the database of MS Outlook. Continue reading
So far we have read about what happens if your Outlook PST file minimum size limit is exceeded and the measures to prevent PST corruption. If the corruption has already taken place, you can recover from it using PST Repair Tool by Microsoft. There is a concern that many people have and shared with me. They say that it is not possible for them to manage multiple PST files in order to prevent corruption of PST file because of its size limit. A nice question asked by a curious 1st year college student was: Continue reading