Apple added a clever option in its 2014 Mac operating system update for letting the Mail app handle large files. Many email servers limit the file size of attachments to something that can be quite modest—in the 10s to 100s of megabytes. This is partly to prevent spam and harassment that could clog a mail server or an email account, putting a user over their quota.But it’s also just for plain efficiency. Email is a terrible way to send large files.For an iCloud account, you can choose to check the “Send large attachments with Mail Drop” box in Mail > Preferences > Accounts in the iCloud account’s Account Information tab. Apple has never defined how large “large” is, presumably so it vary that amount over time or based on factors for individual recipient mail servers.To read this article in full, please click here
Mohu Sail review: This antenna can be mounted in your attic or outdoors, but it doesn’t beat our top pick
Best TV antennas for cord cutters 2019: Tested for real-world signal strength
Best Target Black Friday deals 2019
Your hot takes on MacBooks, iPhones, and more
Black Friday streaming TV devices: An upgrade guide
23andMe Health + Ancestry review: The complete DNA testing package
Best DNA testing kits: Discover the secrets stored in your genes
iTunes Match, no Mac, a conundrum: Download!
Tech accessories to be thankful for
Best MacBook: Which Mac laptop should you buy?
Convenience: Android comes with something the iPhone doesn’t
Netatmo Smart Alarm System with Camera review: This jumble of components won’t work for everyone
Apple iPhone 11 Pro Smart Battery Case review: A new spin on an old design
Accessorize your AirPods and AirPods Pro with these cases, skins, straps, and more
Which Mac should you buy?