I’m glad to announce the availability of zarafa-7.2.5 for Arch Linux ARMv7/x64/i686.
Is your Zarafa installation running for a while? I’m glad you made it! Have you ever wished for an easy way to update? Then you’re at the right place to read on.
Do you want to know if your system is able to run Zarafa packages for Arch Linux? Or are you just curious about the latest release and updates?
Here’s a little overview of compatible devices and available Zarafa packages for Arch Linux.
Today I’m glad to announce release of the new Zarafa packages for Archlinux on x64 and i686 systems. Just follow the instructions for Arch Linux ARM.
The package has been renamed to zarafa-server and all posts have been changed according to this. The transition from zarafa-server-arm to zarafa-server package will be handled seamlessly by pacman.
Is your Zarafa installation up and running? Great job! If you haven’t thought about changing the default settings yet, then you’ve come to the right place.
You’d like to try or use Zarafa on Arch Linux? Awesome! So you’re at the right place to read on and bring it to life.
Lately someone asked me for help with his Zarafa-Server on his RaspberryPi 2 (ARM). He tried to build an installation package with my MAKEPKG file from Archlinux User Repository. But shortly I realized that it’s a pain compiling with gcc 5 on his system.
So that nobody else has to go through this, I decided to create a package repository for Arch Linux ARM. There you’ll find the latest build of Zarafas installation packages for Odroid and Raspberry Pi 2 devices.
Since I’m using this packages on my own, I can tell it’s working by the day it’s created. Future versions will be released as soon I proved them working integrated with the other Zarafa related packages.
Quick Demo – Running on Raspberry Pi 2
So what’s in there?
- zarafa-server => Server with database, settings and locally trusted certificates
- zarafa-libical => Libical with zarafas patches
- zarafa-libvmime => Libvmime with zarafas patches
- zarafa-webapp => Modern WebClient
- zarafa-webapp-clockwidget => Clock for dashboard
- zarafa-webapp-contactfax => Create mail with contacts fax number
- zarafa-webapp-delayeddelivery => Schedule mails
- zarafa-webapp-filepreviewer => Viewer for attachments
- zarafa-webapp-files => OwnCloud / WebDAV integration
- zarafa-webapp-folderwidgets => Mailfolders for dashboard
- zarafa-webapp-gmaps => Show contacts address on google maps
- zarafa-webapp-mdm => Mobile Device Management
- zarafa-webapp-oauthlib => Create API classes with OAuth authentication
- zarafa-webapp-passwd => Change your password from WebApp
- zarafa-webapp-pimfolder => Quickly move your mail to another folder
- zarafa-webapp-quickitems => Create items from dashboard
- zarafa-webapp-smime => S/MIME integration
- zarafa-webapp-spellchecker => Spellchecker
- zarafa-webapp-titlecounter => Unread messages counter for browser tab
- zarafa-webapp-webappmanual => Link to manual in toolbar
- zarafa-webapp-webodf => Viewer for attached WebODF documents
- zarafa-webapp-xmpp => XMPP based chat client
- sabre-zarafa => CardDAV
- z-push => ActiveSync
Read on my next post how to install, run and access the server.
It’s hard to explain how much work it is to setup your own private state of the art private mail service. The list of components to care of might be pretty scary. But from my own expirience I can tell, it’s possible!
That’s why I decided to write some tutorial about this and share my knowledge. My final objective is to show how you can setup and run a mailserver keeping your mails at home and letting a smarthost handle transfers and checks.