SOGo on OpenBSD/macppc

Thanks to sebastia@, I learned that SOGo was not build on OpenBSD/macppc (4.9) because GNUstep wasn’t:

# vi /usr/ports/x11/gnustep/
ONLY_FOR_ARCHS = i386 amd64 macppc
# cd /usr/ports/www/sogo
# make install

Not even does it compile well but it also runs correctly ; at least during the few testings I did.

SOGo: backend on Debian, Web frontend on NetBSD

Learn more about SOGo here.

Quickly sumed up, SOGo is a kind of middleware that will provide Web, CalDAV and CardDAV access to you e-mail and web clients. You can check my NetBSD and OpenBSD articles to see how to build the backend Mail/Directory/SQL services. Once this is done, you can plug SOGo on to this architecture and provide E-Mail, Calendar, AddressBook to your users via mobile phones and mail clients.

I’ll describe here how to setup the sogod backend onto Debian GNU/Linux and the Web frontend onto NetBSD.
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Migrate your IMAP data

On my way to move from Zarafa to SOGo, I needed a way to migrate my e-mail between the two systems. Both provides IMAP capabilites and that’s the service I’m gonna use to move the data.

You can either copy/move the e-mail manually using your favorite IMAP client or automate the migration using imapsync.
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Back to the sea ; the Open Source Groupware (SOGo), episode XI

Quoting SOGo: Open Source Groupware homepage: SOGo is groupware server with a focus on scalability and open standards. SOGo provides a rich AJAX-based Web interface and supports multiple native clients.

It is a set of access tools to your Mail, Calendar and Address book. It provides Webmail, a CalDAV and a CardDAV services. It also enables integration with native clients, like Mozilla Thunderbird, Microsoft Outlook and Apple Mail.

The difference with M$ Exchange is that it is Open Source software. The difference with Zafara or Zimbra is that it doesn’t come with its own backend ; it sits on top of some already running SMTP and IMAP servers.
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